(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Muse"






IS II 



^tj^/i: 







■fefci^fa...^.^^^-.^ ^sj.j^; 




EYIUBIRI 



: 3>^^ 




-{ C *- 2^ 



■'-,' '• ' • 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hil 



http://archive.org/details/muse1920sain 



THE MUSE 



PUBLISHED BY 



THE MUSE CLUB 



VOLUME TWENTY-TWO 



1920 




THE YEAR BOOK OF THE 

STUDENTS OF ST. MARY'S SCHOOL 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



■0i ' 







^3 ;■ 




THE o~lLJ 3 Eh 



For Auld Lang Syne 
And for old friendship's sake. 

Lest any one of us, or you, forget 
The happy year just passed, its smiles and tears, 
When we are scattered in the coming years; 

For love of what has been, hope for what's yet 
To be; fond memories to wake 
And dream old dreams anew; for this and still 
For more our book is meant. Perhaps it will 
By rhyme or pictured page some by and by 
Bring back a smile, rememb'ring, or a sigh 
For Auld Lang Syne. 

M. T. Y. 










<5?= f=^nms53ESE^^ =: ^ 




&■' 



:> 






G^rF^^EE^ss^^^^ 



TO 

JWrS. Carolina V. Jlrrfcinsi 

WHOSE KEEN AND SYMPATHETIC INTEREST IN THE 

HAPPINESS AND WELFARE OF EACH OF US 

HAS ENDEARED HER TO US ALL 

TIlIS TWENTY-SECOND VOLUME OF THE MUSE 

IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED 

BY THE SENIOR CLASS 

FOR THE ST. MARY'S GIRLS OF I9I9--20 









■ 






THE gT-YLJ S E> 



i^=^^ 




MRS. CAROLINA V. PERKINS 
Lady Principal of Si. Marys, 1919— 

'Who art a light to guide, a rod to check the erring and reprove' 










^=F=^S 



gT H E c/^LJ S E>" 



^^^^^ 




&(ma Jflatcr 



' 



..>*. 



■ 



m 

t. - ■ i t - 






j.ve — "Believe me, if all those endearing young charms" 

St. Mary's, wherever thy daughters may be, 

They love thy high praises to sing, 
And tell of thy beauties of campus and tree 

Around which sweet memories cling. 
They may wander afar, out of reach of thy name, 

Afar, out of sight of thy grove; 
But the thought of St. Mary's aye kindles a flame 

Of sweet recollections and love. 

Beloved St. Mary's! How great is our debt! 

Thou hast cared for thy daughters full well; 
They can never thy happy instructions forget, 

Nor fail of thy virtues to tell. 
The love that they feel is a heritage pure; 

An experience wholesome and sweet. 
Through fast-rolling years it will grow and endure; 

Be a lamp and a guide to their feet. 

May the future unite all the good of thy past 

With the best that new knowledge can bring. 
Ever onward and upward thy course! To the last 

Be thou steadfast in every good thing. 
Generations to come may thy fair daughters still 

Fondly think on thy halls and thy grove 
And carry thy teachings o'er woodland and hill. 
~ : Of earnestness, wisdom and love. 

H.E.H., 1905 



THE cAU S Eh 



LE ^=^ = ^ 





-^7^-4—OOltf 



REV. ALDERT SMEDES, D.D., 1810-1877 
Founder (1842) and First Rector (1842-1877) of St. Marys School 

At the time of the death of Dr. Smedes a tribute was paid to his memory by the Bishop in these words: 
" I take this occasion to express publicly, as my judgment, that Dr. Smedes accomplished more for the advance- 
ment of the Church in this Diocese, and for the promotion of the best interests of society within its limits, than 
any other man who ever lived in it. Under his care, and very much as the result of his intelligence, his firmness, 
and his tender affection for them, there went out from St. Mary's School, Raleigh, every year a number of young 
girls who, in culture, in refinement, and still more in elevation of moral and religious character, would compare 
favorably with the pupils of any other institution in this country. He knew not only how to teach, but how to 
govern, and to make himself honored as well as loved, and to constrain his pupils to feel that the years spent 
under his care were at the same time the happiest and most useful of their lives. He has gone to his reward, but 
his work remains, and will remain from generation to generation. — Haywood's "Bishops of North Carolina 
page 193. 









"THE cTWJ S Eh 



^=\^ 




THE CONFIRMATION GROUP 

This portrait, representing Bishop Ives in the act of confirming a class of four giris. has hung in the parlor 
at St. Mary's for more than half a century. It was painted for Dr. Aldert Smedes by William Hart about the 
year 1844. 

St. Mary's girls of the time sat for Mr. Hart while he was at work on the painting, but it has never been 
fully established whether ^he girls' figures are the portraits or merely "fancy pictures." 



"~^> 



THE c/^LJ S E> 




BISHOP RAVENSCROFT 

This portrait of Bishop Ravencroft was obtained by Dr. Smedes, some years before the War, from Mr. Clias. 
P. Mallett. of Fayetteville, for whom it was painted in 1829-30 by Jacob Eicholtz, a celebrated Philadelphia 
painter. 

These facts are given by Mr. Marshall DeLancy Haywood in his "Bishops of North Carolina," and to Mr. 
Haywood the MUSE is also indebted for the use of the plates from which the paintings arc reproduced here. 














^=zf=^ MK ^ MSS ^^=\^^ 



.. 









OTfjen ffii&& Uatie Mas a fteenp little <§trl 

St. Mary's was a youngster, not a venerable old dear, 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 
Dr. Aldert Smedes, the Founder, was a living presence here, 

When Miss Katie was teeny little girl. 
His forceful personality, his eloquence and charm. 
His loving care which sheltered, as it were, his girls from harm, 
Gave a sense of sweet protection free from outside world's alarm — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 

Our Confirmation Grandmas used to pull each other's curls, 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 
For even in the '50s girls, you know, were only girls, — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 
The stage coach rolling through the Grove caused then a great to-do. 
The small front porch was full of girls — I fear the windows too; 
You'd hear Madame Clement's pupils most politely parlez-vous — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 

The traditions of St. Mary's were but being formed, you know, 
When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 

The precept and example of the Founder made them so, 
When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 

His teachers and his pupils cherished deep his high ideal, 

Their successors to the present strive to keep that ideal real; 

To all who love St. Mary's those days make deep appeal- 
When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 

E. C, 1920 



q'HE c/^U B Eh" 



3^=^^ 




MISS KATE McKIMMON 

"Constant as the Northern Star. 
Of whose true, fix'd, and resting quality 
There is no fellow in the firmament. " 

Miss Kate McKimmon, known affectionately as "Miss Katie" to all St. Mary's girls, is this year in her 
fifty-third year of devoted service to the School. 

Entering as a little girl in 1867, from pupil she became teacher, and continued teaching without interrup- 
tion until 1919. 

As "Dormitory Mother" she won the hearts of her girls for many years, and her work for and in the Chapel 
has been a very special part of her. 

An unreconstructed Southerner but loyal American, whole-hearted in her devotion to School and to Church, 
St. Mary's would hardly seem St. Mary's without "Miss Katie." 




'THE c/^U 3 E> 



S^^r^ 



3Hje "QTfjirtccn ©rigmals" 



Aline Hughes, 'I ft. blended the thought of the "Original Thirteen" of the "Stage Coach Days" and of the 
"Granddaughters" in her prize verses in the metre of Alfred Noyes' "Forty Singing Seamen." which were read 
at the 75th Anniversary Celebration, May 12. 1917. 

The following verses are an extract only: 

Away from home and mother off to boarding school we rolled. 

Thirteen wondering school girls in the big stage coach. 

The coach got there at twilight, and through the Grove we bowled. 

Wondering if the teachers had noted our approach. 

But the door was open wide. 

Sending golden . light outside, 

And we thought they must have noted our approach; 

Must have long been warned of us by rumblings from the coach. 

We learned to love those dear people and East Rock Chapel small; 

We'll carry all their pictures in our minds where'er we go 
But then we were just school girls, without a great life call, 
How could ice then prophesy how our dear school would grow? 
We were school girls just like others; 
We were not then your grandmothers: 
We were thirteen wondering school girls, so how could we then know? 
We were the thirteen first St. Mary's girls. Of course we couldn't know 

To you. the girls of '20, we originals would say, 

Our blessings now are with you, as you each one ought to know. 
As we have loved St. Mary's, may you ever love it, too, 
And carry on her teachings as on your way you go. 
If we had known of you 
We might have been more true 
But we were only school girls, so of course we did not know; 
The first thirteen St. Mary's girls, of course we could not know 



-■^s* 









q'HE c/^YLJ S Eh 



3^=^? 




The original of the "Stage Coach Picture," so often used in THE MUSE to contrast the old days with later 
ones, was a drawing by Mrs. Gustave Blessncr. Mr. Blcssner. Musical Director at St. Mary's in the '40s, had 
it lithographed for use on the cover of some waltzes which he composed and had published in 1845. On the title 
page of the music, in addition to the Stage Coach picture, was printed: "The Flowers of the South: A Collection of 
Characteristic Waltzes, Composed for the Piano, and Dedicated to the Young Ladies of St. Mary's School, 
Raleigh, N. C, by Gustave Blessner." 



g>t. fflavfti Slumttae Association 

OFFICERS, 1910-20 



Honorary Vice-Presidents 

President .... 
Vice-President 
Secretary - 
Assistant Secretary . 
Treasurer .... 



Miis. I. McK. Pittenobr, Raleigh 
Mrs. B. S. Leak, Durham 
Mrs. Thomas W. Bickett, Raleigh 
Mrs. Thomas M. Ashe, Raleigh 
Miss Kate McKimmon, Raleigh 
Miss Lotjla T. Btjsbee, Raleigh 
Mrs. Ernest Chuikshank, Raleigh 



ALUMNAE COUNCIL 

Mits. A. L, Bakek, Raleigh, N. C, until 1920 
Miss Gewthudb Roysteh, Raleigh, N. C, until 1920 
Miss Emilie McVea, Swcctbrier, Va., until 1921 
Mrs. John S. Holmes, Chapel Hill, N, C, until 1921 
Mus. .1. J. Bernard, Raleigh, N. C, until 1022 
Miss Florence Slater, New York City, until 1922 



|K',) 



meets annually at Commencement. 



The Alumnae Association of St. Mary's was established 
It has done effective work in aiding the progress of the School. 

The Alumna? Chapters meet in their several towns and cities on November 1st, All Saints, which is cele- 
brated as Founders' Day. and on May 12th. the date of the first opening of St. Mary's, which is observed as 
Alumna? Day. 

The most important special work accomplished by the Alumnae Association has been the establishment 
of the "Smedes Memorial Scholarship," to the memory of the founder and his son. the second rector of St. Mary's; 
the rebuilding of the Chapel, and the establishment of the "Mary Iredell Fund" and the "Kate McKimmon 
Fund." 



L 


















q'HE c/^YU 3 E> 




351 ■ - 



The Right Reverend JOSEPH BLOUNT CHESHIRE, D.D. 
Bishop of North Carolina 

President of the Board of Trustees of St. Mary's and 

Chairman of the Executive Committee 

from the Purchase of the School by the Church in 1897 to the Present Time 



~^> 



^ == f=^EE^^^^=^^ 



Efje Jioarb of (UrufiStees 



THE BISHOPS 

RT. REV. JOS. BLOUNT CHESHIRE. D.D,, Chairman Raleigh. N. C. 

RT. REV. WM. ALEXANDER GUERRY. D.D Charleston, S. C. 

RT. REV. JUNIUS M. HORNER. D.D Ashcville. N. C. 

RT. REV. THOS. C. DARST, D.D Wilmington. N. C. 



CLERICAL AND LAY TRUSTEES 

NORTH CAROLINA 

REV. J. E. INGLE, Raleigh REV. M. A. BARBER, Raleigh 

DR. R. H. LEWIS. Raleigh REV. ISAAC W. HUGHES. Henderson 

MR. D. Y. COOPER, Henderson COL. CHAS. E. JOHNSON, Raleigh 

MR. GRAHAM ANDREWS. Raleigh MR. W. A. ERWIN, Durham 

(until 1924) (until 1921) 

EAST CAROLINA 

REV. G. F. HILL, Elizabeth City REV. R. B. DRANE, D.D.. Edenton 

MR. GEO. C. ROY ALL, Goldsboro MR. FRANK WOOD. Edenton 

(until 1924) (until 1921) 

SOUTH CAROLINA 

REV. T. T. WALSH, Yorkville REV. L. G. WOOD. New York City 

MR. P. T. HAYNE, Greenville MR. T. W. BACOT, Charleston 

(until 1920) (until 1920) 

ASHEVILLE 

REV. F. P. LOBDELL, Rutherfordton REV. H. N. BOWNE. Tryon 

HON. WM. A. HOKE. Lincolnton MR. W. D. ANDERSON. Gastonia 

(until 1919) (until 1920) 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

RT. REV. J. B. CHESHIRE, D.D.. Chairman 
COL. CHAS. E. JOHN30N DR. R. H. LEWIS 

HON. W. A. HOKE MR. GEORGE C. ROYALL 

MR. D. Y. COOPER 

>'h 
SECRETARY AND TREASURER 

DR. K. P. BATTLE, JR. 

:!~ 

COMMITTEE ON RAISING THE BUILDING AND ENDOWMENT FUND 

REV. ISAAC W. HUGHES. Chairman 
MR. GEORGE C. ROYALL MR. GRAHAM H. ANDREWS 

Special Representative of the Trustees (for the purpose of raising the Fund) -^^/ 

REV. FRANCIS M. OSBORNE, Sewanee, Tenn. 

> 









THE c/~-\LJ 3 Eh 






®fje Sectors of Bt Jfflarp'S 

REV. ALDERT SMEDES, D.D. 
Founder and First Rector 

May, 1842-April, 1877 

REV. BENNETT SMEDES, D.D. 
Second Rector 

April. 1877-February, 1899 

RT. REV. THEODORE D. BRATTON, D.D. 

Third Rector 
August, 1899-August, 1903 

REV. McNEELY DuBOSE 
Fourth Rector 

September, 1903-JuIy. 1907 

REV. GEORGE WILLIAM LAY 

Fifth Rector 

July, 1907-August, 1918 

REV. WARREN WADE WAY 
Sixth Rector 
August, 1918- 



JM'iss.-- 



^=f=m 



<rp H E c/^LJ 3 Eh 




THE REV. WARREN WADE WAY 

Sixth Rector of St. Mary's School, 1918— 

"He spake and into every heart his words 
Carried new strength and courage." 




Qtfje Jfacttltp anb (Officers! of g>t. jfflarp's; 
19194920 

REV. WARREN W. WAY Rector 

MRS. CAROLINA V. PERKINS Lady Principal 

MR. ERNEST CRUIK.SHANK Secretary and Business Manager 

THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT 

REV. WARREN WADE WAY Bible and Ethics 

(A.B., Hobart College, 1S97; General Theological Seminary. Rector of Glare Church, Cortland, 

N. Y.; St. Luke's, Salisbury, N. C. etc. Rector, St. Mary's, 1918—) 

MR. WILLIAM ENOS STONE History, German, and Spanish 

(A.B., Harvard. 1SS2 Principal Edenton (N. C.) Academy; Master in Porter Academy, Charleston 
(S.C.). St. Mary's, 1903— Home: Raleigh.) 

MR. ERNEST CRUIKSHANK Psychology and Current History 

(A. B,, Washington College (Mil .), 1S97; A.M., 189S; Johns Hopkins University. St. Mary's, 1903— 
Home: St. Mary's.) 

MISS FRANCES RANNEY BOTTUM Science 

(Graduate St. Mary's. 1912: San Diego (Cab) Normal College; sun r student, Teachers' College. 

Columbia University; Peabody College for Teachers, 1917-19. St. Mary's, 1912— Home address: 
St. Mary's.) 

MISS LEAH AUGUSTA DENNIS English 

(A.B., Northwestern University, 1913; A.M., 1914. Teacher in Grafton Hall, 1914; Southern College, 
Petersburg, Va., 1917-18. St. Mary's, 1918— Home: Dubuque, Iowa.) 

MISS MARY SEARLE Mathematics 

(B.S.W'cllcslov College. 18S7. Teacher in Miss Hall's School. Baltimore. 1S91-1900; The Arundel! School, 
Baltimore, 1900-16; Sweet Briar College, 1916-19. St. Mary's, 1919— Home: Baltimore, Md.) 

MISS GRACE EVANS ST. JOHN English 

(A.B.. Barnard College, Columbia University, 1916. Teacher in Hardwick Academy, Vt„ 1916-17; 
Millville (N. J.) High School, 1917-18. St. Mary's, 1919— Home: Hardwick, Vt.) 

- 

MISS ELIZABETH E. SHEARER French 

(A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1896; graduate student, Columbia University; student in France and 
Italy; Associate Member Archaeological Society ol America. Teacher in Brooklyn Heights Seminary, 
N. Y.i Queens College. Charlotte, 1914-17; Shorter College. Ga,, 1917-19. St. Mary's, 1919— Home: 
Carlisle, Pa.) 



' 



"THE cy-M-J 3 E> 



S^—'t^^ 




MR. CRU1KSHANK 
MISS ST. JOHN 
MISS BOTTUM 



MISS FENNER 
MISS SHEARER 
MISS SEARLE 



MR. STONE 

MISS DENNIS 

MISS DAVIS 



7 - 



■ *a 




THE c/^LJ S E> 



&S— \zz& 






MISS LOULIE M. WILSON Latin 

(B.A , Sweet Briar College, 1012; student, Winthrop College, S. C . 1905-08; summer session, Columbia 
University, 1918. Teacher in St. Margaret's Hall, Boise, 1913-15; The Cathedral School, Orlando, Fla., 
1916-17; St, Jeanne's School, Roanoke, Va., 1917-19. St. .Mary's. 1919— Hume: Rock Hill, S. C.) 

MISS KATHERINE QUACKENBOS Spanish and French 

(A.B., Barnard College, 1917. St. Mary's, 1919- Home: New York City.) 

MISS FLORENCE C. DAVIS Elocution 

[B.O., Emerson College, Boston, 1906; Elmira College; Posse Gymnasium. St. Mary's, 1911— Horns: 
Elmira, N. V) 

MISS AMAIE BIERCE Physical Training 

(Graduate The Savage School for Physical Education, New York City, 1916; Teacher Brerestead 
School, Lake George, 1016-17; Brantwood Hall, N. Y.. 1917-18. St. Mary's, 1918- Home: Sharon, 
Conn.) 

# 

MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

MR. WILLIAM H. JONES, Doctor Piano, Voice, Organ, Theory 

(A.B., Trinity College. N. C-: pupil in Berlin of Wilhelm Berger and Sehimer in Piano, of Fraulein 
Anderson in Voice, and of Clemons in l Irgan. Director of Music, Hampton College, private teacher, 
organist and choirmaster in Norfolk, Va., 1900-1S; Y*. M. C. A. Secretary overseas, 1918-19. Associate 
American < luild of Organists. St. Mary's. 1(119— Home: Raleigh I 

MISS MARTHA A. DOWD Piano. Theory. History of Music 

(Graduate of St. Mary's, 1SS4 : pupil of Kuersteiner, Sophus YV'hg, Albert Mack; of Edwin Farmer in 
New York, 1915; President N. C. Musie Teachers' Association, 1916. St. Mary's, 1SS0 — ; Director of 
Music, 1908-17. Home: West Raleigh.) 

MISS EBIE ROBERTS Piano 

(Pupil in Piano of James P. Brawley, PI inn Owen; in Harmony of John A. Simpson; in Organ of Wade 
Brown; Certificate in the Burroughs Method; Columbia University, summer session, 1916. Private 
teacher; St. Mary's, 1913— Home; Raleigh.) 

MR. GUSTAV HAGEDORN Violin 

(Pupil of Adolph Hahn and Leopold Lichtenberg; of Issay Barmas and Edgar Stillman Kelly,Berlin. 
Five years member of the Cincinnati Symphony < Orchestra; Professor of Violin, Orchestra Instruments, 
etc., Meredith Collepe, 1906-15; Dean of the Meredith College School of Music, 1012-15 ; Director of 
Music, University of North Carolina Summer School, 1012 — ; President X. C. Music Teachers' Asso- 
ciation, 1913-14. St. Mary's, 1916— Home: Raleigh.) 

MISS SUE KYLE SOUTHWICK Piano 

(Graduate New England Conservatory, 191S. Private teacher. Alvin and Galveston, Texas, 1911-17. 
St. Mary's, 1918— Home: Alvin, Texas.) 

"MISS MARGUERITE WEBSTER GESNER Voice 

(Graduate New England Conservatory, 1919. St Mary's, 1919. Home: Oswego, N. Y.) 

*MISS ELIZABETH KATHERINE M3REH\RDT Voice 

(Graduate New England Conservatory, 1919. St. Mary's, 1920— Home: Hanover, Mass.) 

MRS. ELIZA SMEDES KNOX Piano 

(Graduate St Mary's School. Pupil for two years of Theodore Kullak in Berlin, of Reinicke, Jadassohn 
and Zwintscher in Leipzig. St. Mary's, 1919— Home: Raleigh.) 

* Miss Morehardt succeeded Miss Gesner at Christmas. 



^=f=^S 



"^T H E c/^LJ S Er 




MISS SOUTHWICK 

MR. HAGEDORN 

MISS MOREHARDT 



MISS ROBERTS 

MISS DOWD 

MISS QUACK.ENBOS 



MR. JONES 

MISS BIERCE 

MISS LEGGETT 



■Mi 




^=J=^SBS^3S^g=^^ 



ART DEPARTMENT 

MISS CLARA I. FENNER. Director Drawing, Painting, Design, etc. 

(Graduate Maryland Institute School of Art and Desiirn; special student Pratt Institute. 100.">; special 
student in Paris, 1007. Director of Art, St. Mary's, 1802-96; 11102— Home: Baltimore, Md.) 

ELOCUTION DEPARTMENT 

MISS FLORENCE C. DAVIS. Director Elocution, Dramatic Art 

(R.O., Emerson College, Boston, 190(1; Elmira College (N. Y.l; Posse Gymnasium, Boston. Pupil 

of Edith 11. nick. Boston, su crs 1911-1913-1914 (Leland Powers Method); private studio. Elmira; 

substitute teacher. Miss Metcalf's School, Tarrytown, 190S; teacher, Rciilsvillo Seminary (N. C), 
[009-1911. Director of Elocution, St. Mary's. 1911— Home: Elmira, New York ) 

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

MISS LIZZIE H. LEE. Director Stenography, Typew : riting. Bookkeeping 

(Director of the Department, 1896— Home: Raleigh.) 

MISS JULIET B. SUTTON . Assistant 

(St. Mary's, 1898— Home: St. Mary's.) 

HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 

MISS GENEVIEVE LEGGETT Dom=stic Science. Domestic Art 

(Graduate Mechanics Institute, Rochester, N. Y., Household Science Normal Course, 1010. 
St. Mary's, 1919— Home: Cuba, N. Y.) 

OFFICERS 1918 19 

REV. WARREN W. WAY Rector 

MRS. CAROLINA V. PERKINS Lady Principal 

MISS KATE McKIMMON Special Supervisor 

(Student, teacher and officer at St. Mary's since 1S07.) 

MRS. NANNIE H. MARRIOTT Dietitian 

(St. Mary's, 1017— //<•»:<■ address: Burkeville, Va.l 
MISS FLORENCE TALBOT Housekeeper 

(St. Mary's. 1010— Home: Richmond, Ya.) 

MISS ANNIE ALEXANDER, R.N Matron of the Infirmary 

(Graduate St Vincent's Hospital, Norfolk, 1000. St Mary's, 1010- Home. Scotland Neck, N. C.) 
DR. A. W. KNOX School Physician 

MR. ERNEST CRUIKSHANK Secretary and Business Manager 

MISS JULIET B. SUTTON Secretary lo the Rector 

MISS ANNE NEAVE Office Secretary 



, ' ' 



St,Mar,v-'s,-liUa = __//"m<.' Salisbury, N. C.) 



^=f=^S 



~°T H E cf^WJ S E> 



i^bs^ 




MISS NEAVE 

MISS TALBOT 

MISS ALEXANDER 



MRS. MARRIOTT 

MISS McKlMMON 

MRS. KNOX 



DR. KNOX 

MISS SUTTON 

MISS LEE 



till 







^=F == ^S 



T HL E c/^O S E> 



^=\^5 







FACULTY SNAP-SHOTS 



V 



^=f = ^S 



"^T H E c/~\LJ S Eh 



3^=^^ 



Z\)e Class; of 1020 



Colors: Green and White 



Flower: Marechal Neil Ro 



Molto: Ever onward, ever upward 
CLASS OFFICERS 

NANCY LAY President 

MARGARET RAWLINGS Vice-President 

PATTY SHERROD Secretary 

ANNIE DUNCAN Treasurer 

MARY HOKE Prophet 

MARY YELLOTT Poet 

JANE TOY Historian 

MARGARET RAWLINGS Testator 

CLASS REPRESENTATIVES ON THE COUNCIL 

NANCY LAY JANE TOY ELEANOR SUBLETT 

MARY YELLOTT 



CLASS ROLL 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON. Fayetteviile 

KATHERINE GALLOWAY BATTS, Tarboro 
MILLICENT FRANCES BLANTON. Shelby 
CATHERINE COLE BOYD, New B?rn 
ALICE MUTTER CHEEK, Henderson 
NINA HORNER COOPER. Oxford 

SARA LORTON DAVIS. Seneca. S. C. 
ANNIE VIRGINIA DUNCAN, Beaufort 

RAINSFORD FAIRBANKS GLASS. Orlando, Fla. 
ANNIE GENEVA HIGGS. Greenville 
MARY McBEE HOKE. Raleigh 
ANNA ROGERS LAY, Beaufort 

CATHERINE MARGARET MILLER, Henderson 
PAULINE MILLER, Raleigh 

MARY MYRTIE MOFFITT. Asheboro 

MARGARET MUSE RAWLINGS. Wilson 
JANE REYNOLDS RUFFIN. Mayodan 
PATTY SHERROD, Hamilton 

ADELAIDE EVANS SMITH. Charlotte 
AUDREY GRAY STONE. Thomasville 

JUDITH ELEANOR SUBLETT. Harrisonburg, Va. 
EUGENIA AGNES THOMAS, Savannah, Ga. 
JANE BINGHAM TOY. Chapel Hill 
RUTH WOMBLE, Raleigh 

MARY TRAILL YELLOTT. Bel Air,_MiL— 
Class Adviser: MR. CRUIKSHANK ' 




<^=f=&§ 



^T H E c^YLJ 3 E> 



^=^^ 







■ 



MR. ERNEST CRUIKSHANK 
Class Adviser of Ihc Class of 1920 



~~~^ 









"THE c/^LJ S E> 



3^=^5> 





The 



DErn & 



"Ever onward, ever upward" we have struggled 

Through four long years of sunshine and of shower. 
Through four long years of work and play together, 

Seeking always for the knowledge that is power. 
Now, whether we have found it or have missed it. 

We've reached at length the goal we long have sought. 
And, having climbed the lofty tree of knowledge. 

The time we spent in climbing seems but short. 

So here we stand, upon the windswept summit, 
And, wistful, view the world that beckons on; 

Half fearful of the strange on-coming future, 
Half wishing for the days forever gone. 

Yet here we stand. Tomorrow will not find us 

Still standing where the brook and river meet, 
But having left the dear old days behind us 

Pressing on with eager eyes and anxious feet 
To broader fields of action, always happy 

In doing things we learned while here to do: 
And in the joy of life and love and service 

To the mem'ry of St. Mary's ever true. 

M. T. Y. 







THE or~YLJ S Eh 



3^=^^ 






./ 



i 



LUCY LONDON ANDERSON 

Fayetteville. N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Inter-society Debater. 1918-9-20 
Junior Auxiliary Council, 1918-9-20 
% A MUSE Editor. 1919-20 
President 1 A 1920 
MUSE Club. 1919-20 



CATHERINE CALLOWAY BATTS 
Tarboro. N. C. 
(I9I7-8-9-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Council, 1917-8-9-20 
Secretary Thrift Stamp Campaign. 1918 
President St. Agnes' Chapter. 1919 
President Altar Guild, 1919-20 
Chapel Librarian. 1919-20 
Blue Ridge Delegate. 1918-19 
Commencement Play. 1920 
Vice-Presiden.. Sigma. 1920' 
Chairman Junior Auxiliary Council, 1920 
Annual MUSE Board, 1920 
MUSE Club, 1918-19-20 




"Mischief thou art afoot 
Take what course thou wilt 



"Who 



high endeavors are an inward 
light." 



' 



^=f=^S 



q'HE cJ^WJ S Eh 



i^b^ 






MILLICENT FRANCES BLANTON 

Shelby. N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Inter-society Debater. 1918-9 
Secretary K A II, 1919 
Commencement Marshal. 1919 
Junior Auxiliary Council, 1919-20 
President Dramatic Club. 1920 
President St. Anne's. 1920 
"Most Attractive," 1920 
Commencement Play, 1918-9-20 

MUSE Club. 1919-20 



CATHERINE COLE BOYD 

New Bern. N. C. 

(1919-20) 

Blue Ridge Delegate. 1919 
Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919-20 
Tennis Captain Sigma. 1919-20 
E A 11 MUSE Editor. 1920 
Basketball Sigma. 1919-20 
MUSE Club. 1920 



"Happy am I. from care I'm free 
Why aren't they all contented like me? 



"A friend to truth, of soul sincere, 
In actions faithful, in honor clear.' 





















"THE c/^\1J S E> 



33^=^^ 







ALICE MUTTER CHEEK 

Henderson, N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Vice-President Class. 1919 
Chapel Marshal, 1919 
Secretary Sketch Club, 1920 
"Best Looking," 1919 
MUSE Club, 1920 



NINA HORNER COOPER 

Oxford. N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Blue Ridge Delegate. 1919 
Captain Sigma Basketball, 1920 
Secretary-Treasurer Sigma. 1920 
Treasurer E A II, 1920 
Chapel Warden, 1920 
Sigma Basketball. 1918-9-20 
Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919-20 

MUSE Club. 1919-20 



.; 



"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, 
And most divinely fair." 






"Tis well to be merry and wise; 
Tis well to be honest and true.' 



~<T H E gT-'VLJ S Eh 



^=^^ 




rm 



UJi) 



MU 




ZA. ZA 21 




SARA LORTON DAVIS 
Seneca, S. C. 
(1917-8-9-20) 

Home Economics Certificate. 1919 
MUSE Club, 1919-20 



ANNIE VIRGINIA DUNCAN 

Beaufort, N. C. 

(1919-20) 

Class Treasurer, 1920 
Blue Ridge Delegate. 1919 
Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919-20 
MUSE Club, 1920 



"Who if an unexpected call succeed. 
Come when it will, is equal to the need.' 



"All things through thee take nobler form." 






- §53 : -■' ■■- >'■ 









"THE cV^LJ 3 E> 






RAINSFORD FAIRBANKS GLASS 
Orlando, Fla. 
(1917-8-9-20) 



President Lucy Bratton Chapter, 
Class President, 1918 
Treasurer - A, 1918 
Commencement Marshal. 1919 
Monthly MUSE Board. 1919 
President Mu. 1920 
Captain Mu Basketball. 1920 
Mu Basketball, 1917-8-9-20 
MUSE Club. 1918-9-20 



1917-9 



ANNIE GENEVA HICGS 

Greenville, N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Councrl, 1920 
MUSE Club, 1920 



i s '-'--■'■ 



"Whatever I have devoted myself to 
I have devoted myself to completely.' 



"Happy art thou as if everyday 
Thou hast picked up a horseshoe.' 



<*T HL E c/^U S Eh 



iS^t^ 





<** 



MARY McBEE HOKE 
Raleigh, N. C. 
(1917-8-9-20) 

Captain Sigma Tennis, 1918-9 
Sigma Basketball. 1920 
Blue Ridge Delegate. 1919 
President Sigma. 1920 
"Most Athletic." 1920 
MUSE Club, 1920 



ANNA ROGERS LAY 

Beaufort. N. C. 

(1917-8-9-20) 

Class President. 1920 
Secretary School Council. 1920 
President Choral Club. 1920 
President Mandolin Club. 1920 
President St. Catherine's Chapter. 
Literary Editor. E A 11. 1920 

"Best All-round." "Most Influential 

"Most Talented." 1920 
MUSE Club, 1919-20 



921) 



"Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed.' 



"None knew thee but to love the 
Nor named thee but to praise." 







€^=^^5 



THE c^VLJ S E>" 



^=^=^ 






CATHERINE MARGARET MILLER 
Henderson, N. C. 
f. (1919-20) 

Blue Ridge'.Delegate. 1919 
Class Secretary. 1919 
Treasurer Altar Guild. 1920 
Chapel Usher, 1920 
Junior Auxiliary Council, 1919-20 
"Most Courteous," 1920 
MUSE Club. 1920 



PAULINE MILLER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

(1919-20) 



. 



"High erected thoughts seated in 
a heart of courtesy.'' 



"I love all times and seasons each in its 
turn. 
And am apt perhaps to think the present 
one the best." 



■ 



<5^=F=^§ 



"THE oT-MJ 3 Eh 



^§=^5> 




. A 






HUJ 



JA JA JA 




MARY MYRTIE MOFFITT 

Asheboro. N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919 
i A MUSE Editor. 1920 
Secretary MUSE Club, 1920 
Annual MUSE Board. 1923 
MUSE Club, 1919-20 



MARGARET MUSE RAWL1NCS 
Wilson. N. C. 
(1918-9-20) 

President St. Anne's Chapter, 1919 
Secretary 2 A. 1920 
MUSE Club. 1919-20 



"She was like a summer rose, making every- 
body and everything glad about her." 



"It's such a piece of good luck to be 
natural. 



^M i 



L < : : 



ip 




THE cT^VU 3 E> 



&^ ===: t^^ 





IA IA JA 



JANE REYNOLDS R'JFFIN 

Mayodan, N. C. 

(1917-8-9-20) 

Secretary-Treasurer Mu. 1919-20 
2 A Treasurer. 1920 
President Granddaughters. 1919-20 
President Sketch Club. 1920 
Junior Auxiliary Council. 1920 
Commencement Marshal, 1919 
Chapel Marshal, 1920 
Assistant Business Manager MUSE, 1919 
Business Manager MUSE, 1920 
"Most Unselfish," "Neatest," 1920 
MUSE Club, 1918-9-20 



PATTY SHERROD 

Hamilton, N. C. 
(1918-9-20) 



Class Secretary. 1920 
MUSE Club. 1920 - 






"May ye be just as happy yoursel' 
as ye like to see anybody else." 



"When she will, she will; 
You can depend on it.' 



"THE anu S Eh 



^=H=^ 




cm 



11 1A 11 




ADELAIDE EVANS SMITH 

Charlotte, N. C. 

(1919-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919 
MUSE Club, 1920 



AUDREY GRAY STONE 

Thomasville, N. C. 

(1917-8-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Council. 1917-8-20 
MUSE Club, 1918-20 



"True as the dial to the sun." 



"Give us the man who sings at his work." 



,^£. 










'THE c/~"\LJ 3 E> 



9^=^^ 




jU.M 





m% 



. 



11 JA II 



JUDITH ELEANOR SUBLETT 

Harrisonburg. Va. 

(1917-8-9-20) 

Junior Auxiliary Council, 1917-8-9-20 
President Lucy Bratton Chapter, 1920 
Secretary Red Cross Auxiliary. 1918 
Treasurer. 1919; Chairman, 1920 
E A II MUSE Ed.tor, 1920 
School Council. 1920 
Chapel Warden, 1920 
Chief Commencement Marshal. 1919 
MUSE Club, 1918-9-20 
MUSE Board, 1919; Chairman. 1920 



EUGENIA AYRES THOMAS 

Savannah, Ga. 

(1919-20) 

MUSE Club, 1920 



■j\: 






' A true friend is forever a friend.' 



. ' 



"Wise to resolve and patient to perform ' 



"THE c/^U S Eh 



i^b^ 






JANE BINGHAM TOY 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

(1918-9-20) 

Winner MUSE Essay. 1918 
Exchange Editor MUSE, 1919 
Junior Auxiliary Council, 1919-20 
President E A II. 1920 
Inter-society Debater, 1920 
Blue Ridge Delegate, 1919 
Chapel Warden. 1920 
Secretary Granddaughters. 1920 
Sigma Basketball Team. 1919-20 
Dramatic Club Play. 1919-20 
School Council. 1920 
MUSE Club. 1919-20 



RUTH WOMBLE 

Raleigh. N. C. 

(1919-20) 



"She is herself of best things the 
collection." 



"To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield. 
- ** " — % 



« ■ 



■£,£1: 

IsHi M 









"THE c/^YLJ S Er> 



3^=1=^ 




MARY TRAILL YELLOTT 
Bel Air. Md. 
(1918-9-20) 

Class President, 1919 
Junior Auxiliary Council. 1919-20 
President Kate McKimmon Chapter, 1919 
Chapel Warden. 1920 
School Council, 1920 
'Best Student," 1920 
Inter-society Debater, 1920 
Annual MUSE Board. 1919-20 
Editor-in-Chief MUSE. 1920 
Mu Basketball Team. 1920 
MUSE Club, 1919-20 



But genius must be born, and never 
can be taught." 



& Mentor £§>ong 



- ■ 



We're Seniors, yes, Seniors, 

But we were not always so; 
For it is just a year 
Since we've been Seniors here. 

We were "Preps" not long ago! 
We never tired 
But still aspired 

To all a Senior ought to know, 
And whether Fresh or Prep 
We kept in step 

As from class to class we'd go; 
And when we think of then 
We wish again 

That back to Prepdom we could i 



As Soph'mores, wise Soph'mores, 

We were full of fun and glee; 
But then the year soon passed, 
Juniors we were at last. 

We had to work continually. 
But now we're Seniors. 
Yes. Seniors, 

And soon Alumnae we will be. 
But when school work is done. 
Life's work begun, 

There II be a happy memory; 
And whether here or there 
Or anywhere, 

We'll owe our all, dear School, to thee! 



(Written by HELEN BATTLE for the Class of 1919) 



^=f=^S 



~<T H. E gT-WJ 3 Eh 



S^t^S 



g( Cla&S of 1920 ftngle 

Through a jolly year as Freshmen and a learned year as Sophs 

And a busy year as Juniors we have come. 
Though as Seniors we're imperfect, yet combining what is best 

In each of us. you'll get the Perfect One. 

Take the mean proportion 'tween heights of Sara and Pauline 
And there you have the ideal woman's height. 

Against Eugenia's dignity is balanced Patty's stunt 
Of climbing through the window —she's a sight! 

Annie Duncan never fails to know whatever's in the book,— 

Lucy London makes it up upon the spot; 
Nina's pep's unquenchable and Rene can't be beat 

No matter should the Sigmas win or not. 

C. Boyd's spirits bubble o'er, Ruth Womble's are restrained; 

The Chapel claims the time and thought of Batts. 
Nor do we lack for artists — we all swell with honest pride 

Whenever Audrey sings or "Milly" acts. 

Between them Jane and "Muffins" are a perfect pair of chefs. 

And Annie wields her needle with success; 
We don't claim to be a Class of beauties wholly unsurpassed 

But Alice is good-looking, you'll confess. 

Margaret Rawlings' perfect poise is the envy of us all; 

Courtesy is Catherine Miller's middle name. 
Adelaide is not so speedy as eleventh-hour "Moke," 

But she always seems to "get there ' just the same. 

You can always trust to "Sublett" to put pep in anything, 

And Jane Toy's equal's very seldom found; 
But Mary's rhyming pencil finds itself quite at a loss 

To do Nancy justice — she's our Best-All-Round. 






Hi 




THE c/AUS Eh 



^F 1 ^^ 




WHO'S who 

SHijo'S S8Mjo nnb Wlfjp in tije Class of 1920 





it Jl! 




LUCY LONDON ANDERSON 

How can Lucy London take life as easily as she does and still get 
such good marks? That might seem a mystery except that we know she's 
just naturally "bright." Her voice can always be heard wherever there's 
any fun going on and yet she can be dignity itself, as is shown by the 
way she presides over Sigma Lambda meetings. Her power of debating 
stands out among her other accomplishments, and she has held down the 
Sigma Lambda's side with credit for two years. 



CATHERINE BATTS 

"Batts" is the only one of us who has gone straight thru the four 
years as Freshman, Sophomore, junior and Senior, and this feat many of 
us who are later comers envy her. In those four years she has made a place 
for herself as leader of the Junior Auxiliary work, the Altar Guild, and in 
the Post Office. But she's not as dignified as this might lead one to suppose; 
a glimpse of her in Senior Hall would disprove that, and then we all remem- 
ber how she starred as "Peory" in the Seniors' Christmas Play. 



M1LL1CENT BLANTON 

"Milly" is the chief attraction of our class, as proved by the fact 
that she was voted the most attractive giri in school. Always enthusiastic 
and full of fun. she is the real "sunshine'' of Senior Hall. She has proved 
though that there is a great deal behind this attractive pep. for twice she 
has upheld the E. A. P.'s nobly in the annual debate. She generously 
lends her dramatic ability to help in everything from Miss Davis' enter- 
tainments to student meetings, and wherever Milly is behind anything, 
it is sure to "go." 



~^ 



"THE oT^VU 3 E> 



3^=1=^ 







CATHARINE BOYD 

Catharine is not only the center of the Sigma Basket Ball team, but of 
a great deal of the fun that goes on in Senior Hall. Her high soprano lends 
not so much quantity as quality to the volume of our infrequent serenades, 
but it is more frequently heard hy those who room near her trilling about 
in the neighborhood of B flat. It may not be generally known that it is 
to her we owe the introduction of "Lonesome" to St. Mary's. She gave 
it to Nina as a sort of In Memoriam of the days they spent at Blue Ridge. 
Catharine is a two-year girl, but has so thoroughly absorbed the spirit of 
St. Mary's that we feel it is mostly our loss that she was not with us the 
full four years. 



ALICE CHEEK 

"Cheek" raises the average of our class looks at least five degrees. 
Before the Chapel line was arranged according to height, we used to feel 
a pardonable pride while watching her and Jane lead out on Sunday after- 
noons. And we are not her only admirers — oh. by no means. She seems to 
have the enviable gift of inspiring lasting love in the usually fickle heart 
of a school girl. Cheek is always ready to help in our class activities, and 
altogether the Senior Class just couldn't get along without "The Best 
Looking!" 



NINA COOPER 

Putting on tie and sweater as she bangs the front door, Nina is off 
to Basket Ball practice — and what would the Sigmas do without her? 
Always full of pep and enthusiasm about everything, it puts you in a good 
humor just to be with her. But she can be serious at times, and has ful- 
filled the prophecy of last year's Senior class in being able to argue on both 
sides of a question whenever the class is divided. Altogether Nina's a 
jolly good sport and we couldn't do without her in Senior Hall. 



SARA DAVIS 

Sara is happy always, though she doesn't do much talking. She is 
an able assistant when there's any work to be done, and her practical 
ability is shown by the full certificate she has received in Home Economics, 
as well as her efficient help behind the scenes at class and school enter- 
tainments. Her happy voice, heard at almost any hour in Senior Hall, 
shows that even "the hard life of a Senior" doesn't weigh heavily upon 
Sara. 




"THE cjT~\U 



^^=^^ 




ANNIE DUNCAN 

By the way Annie "shines" in classes one might be led to think that 
she spends most of her time studying, but this would be a sad mistake. 
Although an unusually good student, she is always ready for a frolic, is 
as ful! of fun as any one could well be, and a regular tease. She has shown 
her ability in many ways and has proved invaluable as the Class Treasurer, 
No one outside Senior Hall can appreciate what it means to have Annie 
appear as the last notes of the rising bell die away to perform that dreaded 
task of putting down the window for us. But this is just an example of ;he 
way she is always looking for things to do to help .he rest of us, and finding 
them. 






* m 



- a 

... *»- 



RAINSFORD CLASS 

Whenever you want anything done and done well, just call on Rene; 
she'll be "right there with the goods." When we appear in public she 
helps to lend poise to our class, but we who know her can see a different 
side of her at times. Rene loves a wedding and who else would ever have 
viewed one from inside an organ -an organ with "Batts" in it) But she's 
the only one of us who aspires to playing in church, and we are quite proud 
of her when she sometimes takes Mr. Jones' place on Sundays. 



ANNIE HIGGS 

When we hear people outside speaking of Annie as "demure and 
quiet" we just have to laugh. It sounds like sarcasm to us. For we know 
that she can not only get on a "high horse" herself, but she can always 
get other people there with her. But she does study too. and her cer- 
tificate in Home Economics shows her practical turn of mind. 



,■ 










MARY HOKE 

Bounding up the steps three at a time, eyes bright and curly hair 
streaming, "Moke" slips into the dining room door just before it closes. 
Athletic ability is useful in more ways than one. and at 7:30 we envy Moke 
hers. We envy her mental agility, too, for she's our infant prodigy, and 
under her happy-go-lucky merriment and good sportsmanship there is a 
brilliant mind. We couldn't envy Moke anything for long, though, for 
we like her too much. She is one of the people you can't help liking, and 
there's a place in our hearts that nobody but Moke could fill. 






&=F=^S 



^THE o/^US Eh 



i^t— 53> 






NANCY LAY 

The whole School, not just the Seniors, think Nancy is a Senior Presi- 
dent of whom any school could be proud. She probably has more to do 
than any girl in school and does it well. At the same time, though, she 
has time to "play" with the rest of us. She excels alike in music, art and 
literature. The way in which she can go out enthusiastically for Basket 
Ball and then skilfully conduct a student meeting shows that she is rightly 
"The Best All-Round." 



CATHARINE MILLER 

In her two years at St. Mary's. Catharine has shown what she can do. 
for besides her Diploma she takes away with her certificates in Domestic 
Science and Expression. She never lets play come before work, but she never 
lets even work interfere with helping and sympathizing with all of us. She 
is a girl you just naturally admire, and like to be with. 



PAULINE MILLER 

Although Pauline's home is out in town so she cannot be with us .as 
much as we would like, she is always interested in everything we do and 
ready to lend a hand (and her Ford) in any of our class activities. She has 
a cheery greeting for everyone whenever and wherever we meet her and 
keeps us informed about the "downtown" news. 





MARY MOFFITT 

"Muffins" is one of the most useful members of the class. She not 

only presides as "chief cook and bottle washer" behind the scenes when 
the Seniors entertain, but is of equal importance in the Sigma Lambda 
Literary Society, and as Sigma score keeper. When things go wrong 
"Muffins" always succeeds in showing you how to turn the dark cloud 
inside out. 








"gTHE cT'YLJ S Eh 



^F=^^ 




MARGARET RAWL1NGS 

No one could accuse "Pud" of being a dignified Senior. Not only is 
she one of the most enthusiastic and mirthful members of the class, seldom 
absent when pandemonium reigns, but as the head of various committees. 
she always puts things through with a vim. Her dramatic ability was 
shown when as "Sarah Maude" in "The Bird's Christmas Carol," she 
brought down the house. Always full of pep. whether dancing in the Parlor 
or showing what she stands for in student meetings, she is an all-round 
good sport. 








JANE RUFFIN 

The better we know Jane the more we realize we were right in voting 
her for three years the "Most Unselfish." She not only spends her time 
doing for others, but she makes you feel she is glad to do it. The way she 
holds down her job as Business Manager of the MUSE has not been the least 
surprise to us, for she had already showed us that she was as efficient a 
worker as you could find anywhere. Besides all this, she is one of our 
Basket Ball stars and her loyalty to the Mus makes both Sigmas and Mus 
admire her. She is a leader in any kind of fun, from getting up the Faculty 
Basket Ball Team to arranging the Seniors' hair. 



PATTY SHERROD 

Linesmen, Scorekeepers, Timekeepers — "Ready! Play!" and Patty is 
always "ready,'' watching intently the second hand of the watch and at 
the same time seeing everything that is going on. It is not only as time- 
keeper that you can depend on Patty — in anything from climbing through 
the window to let us in when "Milly" has lost the key, to the most im- 
portant of our class affairs she is one you can always count on. She is never 
happier than when playing a joke, practical or impractical, on someone, 
but it is never the kind of joke that hurts anybody — that wouldn't be 
Patty. 










ADELAIDE SMITH 

To the casual observer Adelaide is ever studious and nuict, but to us 
who know her best she is always there with a good laugh, when there is 
anything laughable going on, especially :n fire drill. Her exercise takes a 
very violent form— that of throwing horseshoes, so that she can conscien- 
tiously post "P" on the exercise chart. Her clear head is shown by the 
way she has combined the business course with her Senior studies, and we 
wish her success in the business world. 






" 



THEc/^USEh 



i^b^ 




AUDREY STONE 

After a year 2nd a hall's p.bsencc, Audrey came back to finish the last 
lap of our course with us. She won our admiration by accomplishing in 
two weeks the work which had kept us busy all the fall. After examina- 
tions we found that we had gained not only a scholar, but a member whose 
ready helping hand and much-needed musical ability was a valuable addi- 
tion to the class. Especially pepful a.1 basket ball games, her well-known 
red skirt proclaims her loyalty to the Sigmas. and we all wish that she 
had joined us sooner. 




ELEANOR SUBLETT 

"Sublett" has the distinction of having been at St. Mary's longer than 
any of us. and each year she exhibits some new accomplishment that we 
didn't know about. Last year it was business ability, and this year. Dram- 
atics! She is the Senior class "mischievous member" and is seldom absent 
when there is any fun on hand. But under the mischief there is a winning 
personality, as well as one of the clearest brains of the class. As Chairman 
of the MUSE Club she has displayed executive ability of the first order, and 
the success of the "Circus" and "The Dutch Tea" testifies that she knows 
how to fit the right person to each job and inspires everyone to do her 
best by example as well as precept. "Sublett" is a girl whom everyone likes 
as is shown by the number of friends she has made each year at St. Mary's. 



EUGENIA THOMAS 

"Still waters run deep" applies to Eugenia, for we all know that under 
her quiet exterior there lies one of the best minds the class can boast of. 
Her 100's in stenography last year and her perfect papers in Mr. Cruik- 
shank's nerve-racking intelligence tests this year prove this without a 
doubt. With all her brilliance, however, she is interested in the class 
activities and takes her part in the work and pleasure of our school life. 




JANE TOY 

No matter to what phase of school life our interest turns, Jane is right 
there and at the fore-front. She is always high up on the Honor Roll; 
an unusually clever writer; a dignified and efficient E A !l president; 
one of our dramatic stars; and as good a jumping center as you make 'em. 
All these accomplishments just go to sho.v her versatility. But there is 
even more to Jane than this. Best of all she is a good friend to all of us. 



c 







"&. 









q-HE cf*\U 3 Eh 




RUTH WOMBLE 

Ruth also has her home out in town, but she docs not let her interests 
in "the city" keep her away from us altogether. She is a good worker, both 
as a student and in our class entertainments. Her delightful sense of humor 
shows itself net only in her everyday life, but in her compositions. 



MARY TRAILL YELLOTT 

Mary is the genius of our class, and her numerous accomplishments 
have often caused us to gasp in awed admiration. "How on earth does 
she do it?" Not only does she produce poetry by the yard (almost), edit 
the MUSE, lead the Honor Roll, shoot goals for the Mus and express an 
intelligent opinion in the School Council and in N Philosophy, but, in 
addition, finds time for forming occasional "violent attachments." Mary 
is a genuine friend to every one of us. however, and we wish her the best of 
success in whatever she may undertake after leaving St. Mary's. 



IrU Wt $acb 



(Tune— "Madelon") 




In Dixie-land there's a spot that's ever dear 

To many hearts scattered all the wide world o'er. 
They hold its vision in their mem'ry ever clear, 

As time goes on they seem to treasure it the more. 
They'll ne'er forget their first sensation 

As they approached the shady Grove. 
Nor their fond tearful hesitation 

To leave the place they'd grown to love. 
Their happiest girlhood days 

Were spent as school-girls here— 
St. Mary's, dear to all her daughters 

Far and near. 

CHORUS 

Then raise a song in sweetest strains of praise, 

Sing of the past, the present, and to be; 
Sing of all those happy by-gone days 

Ever dear in memory. 
Sing of the love we bear for her and tell 

How, deep and true, that love shall never die. 
Let us hope, though now we say farewell, 

We'll be back in the sweet by and by. 

4WritteiLb^MARY T. YELLOTT for the "Junior-Senior Banquet." 1919] 



THE c/'A.LJ B Eh" 



& = \^^ 




- 



"THE c/^LJ 3 E>" 



^§=^^ 






■ 



o 

ON 

IJh 

O 
CO 

u 

o 
z 

UJ 
CO 

UJ 

o 

UJ 

D 

a 
o 

< 



■ 



UJ 

en 

UJ 

Q 
H 

UJ 
F 
< 
UJ 

2 

a 


1 

o 

Q. 

u 

on 

o 
H 


o 
a 
a 

(J 

s 


on 

c 
o 
o 

0(1 

o 
E- 


c 

3 
o 

u 

a 
| 

U 

1 

E 

a 
en 

_Q 

O 

E- 


-5 

-o 

c 

-D 



c 
'> 

o 

1 

on 
i/3 

o 
U- 


"o 

1 

> 

a 
[2 


o 
o 

c 

o 
E- . 


c 
o 

o 
E- 


c 
o 

c 
_n 

-C 

"c 

o 
E- 


3 
3 

-C 
C 


o 
E- 


on 

'5 

< 


cd 

C 
1c 




on 




3 



3 

-a 
-0 


t- 


Z 
o 

F 

< 
a. 

o 
y 
o 

< 

D 

CO 

D 


c 
o 
c 

* 

o 
~o 
on 
B 
'o 
O 


'a. 

c 
US 


3 
00 

c 
'c 

u 

c 

UJ 


c 

je 
>. 

> 
'"o 

3 


O 

o 
CU 

_e 

tm 
.£ 
G 

D 

X 


on 

-C 

o 

1 

on 
C 
'on 
-a 
o 
Q 


1 

1c 

& 

bn 

c 

UJ 


>> 

o 
o 

-Q 

OJ 

J3 

cd 

-C 

_c 

cd 

-J 


"on 
c 
UJ 

_c 

3 
(J 


u 

or 

c 

'c 


1 

on 

c 
IS 

c 

Q 


'0 

on 
'c 
-O 

e 

on 
C 

"c 

3 
pa 


D. 

-C 



C 

J2 



g 

on 
_C 


U 
00 

C 

'S 

c 
UJ 


z 

o 

CO 
CO 

UJ 

s 

a. 

y. 

UJ 

UJ 

H 

5 
o 
> 

u. 


o 
c 

O 

>- 

u: 
O 


c 
-a 
o 
o 

00 
_G 

O 


"l 

c 
'So 

_D 
O 


o 

-a 

c 
o 
Z 


5 
6 


O 


"a 
J 

_c 

_c 
O 


'a 

00 

o 

.1 


i 

3 
O 
>- 


3 
C 
O 

_c 

CO 


00 

C 

3 
_D 

dc 


3 


*3 
O 




c 

_c 

"c 

Q 


J3 

i 
> 


Bi 

UJ 

I 
_J 
_J 
< 
o 

UJ 

& 

< 


c 
o 

~u 
a 
o 

_J 
>. 

J 


f0 

pa 


i 


-a 
>> 
o 

CQ 

(J 




o 

X 

c 


n3 

en 


c 

< 


u 

c 

a: 


c 

on 

X 

1 


o 


C 

2 


u 

c 

U 


c 
"3 

Cl 


UJ 

2 
< 
z 

UJ 

I 


c 

o 

u 

C 
< 


CO 


c 
o 

c 

s 


-a 
>^ 

o 
CQ 




a 
o 
o 
U 


Q 


c 
c 

3 

a 


(0 

o 


on 
on 

i 


o 
X 


Jj 


O 





g-HE g^O 3 Eh 



i^t^ 



UJ 
Pi 
c/i 
UJ 
Q 
H 

< 
UJ 
Pi 

O 


'5. 
| 

CJ 

"5 

c 

H 

ja 

o 
E- 


c 

O 

o 

3 

Q 

Q. 

O 


a 

c 

c 
a: 

a 

o 
E- 


'3 

u» 

'3 

c 

-a 
-a 

la 

o 

-C 

E- 


C 
3 
O 

Q. 

c 

bi) 


3 
O 

a 

o 
-a 

3 

o 
o 
E- 


g 
o 

o 

c 

o 
H 


o 
on 

on 
'> 

c 

E 

3 

o 
E- 


-a 

3 

a 

-C 

'2 

o 
E- 


o 
o 
_c 

u= 
o 
H 


o 

<u 

-Q 
O 

E- 


z 

o 

p 
< 

PL, 

O 

o 

o 

< 

D 
D 


o 
o 

U. 

-a 

3 
H 

c 
o 
on 
c 

> 


e 
o 

Q 

-a 

on 
g 
"3 
O 


c 
o 

1 

> 

o 

g 

'3 

a 


o 
.2 

o 
a 

onj^ 

.5 -a 

■^ s 


on 
g 
'a 

(7j 


H 


c 

o 

on 

"o 

-3 


"c 
o 


a 
on 

72 
> 

< 


CO 

e 

o 

S 
O 

on 
'o 

a 


UJ 
en 

D 

0) 

on 
g 

'5, 
>) 

E- 


z 

o 

c7) 

UJ 

Pi 

PL 

X 
UJ 

UJ 
H 

Pi 
O 
> 

< 
u. 


*C 
3 

-O 

o 
o 

DO 

-Q 

E 

D 

a 

-C 

H 


o 

_c 

a 
>> 


> 


o 

E 
"o 

_c 
en 


"c 

_3 
O 

H 


d 


on 

c 

3 


3 

3 
o 

-C 
3 

E 
o 
o 


o 

e 

3 
O 
>- 


"e 

3 
O 
> 


c 

3 
a 

1 

"0 

c 
-o 

a 


Pi 

UJ 

X 
-J 
-J 
< 

u^ 

E- 

< 

X 


c 

3 


-a 

a. 


c 


Oh 


72 

-a 


3 
< 


15 


'c 
on 
UJ 


c 


s 

3 

OS 


H 
>> 


2 
< 
Z 

OS 

UJ 

X 




OS 


c 
(3 


-a 


C/j 


"i 

CO 


C 

o 
en 


3 

3 

CO 


£ 

o 
H 




73 
S 

o 


£ 




*T H E c/*"\LJ S Eh 



iS=^^ 




Canoibntesi for Certificates 



IF 1 -- 



. 










ANNIE HIGGS 

Greenville 
Home Economics 



CAROLINE DARGAN 

Raleigh 

Domestic Science 



DOROTHY KIRTLAND 
St. Augustine, Fla. 

Art 



THE o^vU S Eh 



i^- 1 ^^ 



Canbibates; for Certificates; 




ESTELLE AVENT 

Rocky Mount 

Voice 



MILLICENT BLANTON 

Shelby 

Expression 

JANE RUFFIN 

Mayodan 

Art 



ANNA ROGERS LAY 
Beaufort 
Piano and Art*, 









q'HE c/^YLJ S E> 



S^t^ 



$S 







- 



o 
o 

I 
o 

w 
X 



'^J.£_i. 



^=f=^S 



"THE c/^LJ S Eh 



iF=^^ 



tEfje £s>cf)ool Council 



The School Council was instituted by the Rector at the beginning of the session of 1919-20. 

It is made up of the Rector, the Lady Principal, three representatives of the Faculty and ten representa- 
tives of the students — four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores and one Freshman. 

Meetings are held as desired. 

The membership of the Council in 1919-20 has been: 

THE RECTOR, Chairman THE LADY PRINCIPAL 

MISS DAVIS MISS McKIMMON MISS DOWD 



NANCY LAY, '20, Secretary 
ELEANOR SUBLETT, '20 
JANE TOY, '20 
MARY YELLOTT, '20 

MARY B. WIMBERLY, '23 



DOROTHY KIRTLAND, '21 
BETTY BONNER, '21 
SUSAN COLLIER, '21 

FRANCES VENABLE, '22 
JANE MacMILLAN, '22 




' - 




THE c/^VLJ S E> 



S^t^S* 



.'■-^■•- 




z 

I 

s- 






^=F=^S 



THE c/AU 3 Eh 



S^t^^ 




unior 




&f)e Class of 1921 

Colors: Purple and Lavendar Flower: Violet 

Motto: Aim high, but reach higher 

CLASS ROLL 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND President 

CATHERINE WADDELL Vice-President 

SUSAN COLLIER Secretary 

FIELDING DOUTHAT Treasurer 

School Council Members 
DOROTHY KIRTLAND ELIZABETH BONNER SUSAN COLLIER 

ELIZABETH BONNER. Trenton. N. J. NANCY HART. Tarboro 

ELIZABETH BRANSON, Chapel Hill DOROTHY KIRTLAND, St. Augustine. Fla. 

SUSAN COLLIER. Coldsboro ELIZABETH NOLAN. Marietta. Ca. 

FIELDING DOUTHAT. Danville. Va. MARGARET POU. Smithfield 

KATHERINE WADDELL. Manchester 
Class Adviser: MR. WAY 



I -^ 



»" -i 7 ft* 




^=f == ^S 




u 

OS 

o 
o 

X 



UJ 

I 









THE c/^LJ 3 E> 



^=^r^ 




Cfjc Class! of 1922 

Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Black-eyed Susan 

Moilo: Climb though the rocks be rugged 

CLASS ROLL 

FRANCES VENABLE President 

MARIETTA GAREISSEN Vice-President 

CAROLINE MOORE Secretary-Treasurer 

School Council Members 
JANE MacMILLAN LOUISE POWELL 

HARRIET BARBER FLORIDA KENT 

BESSIE BROWN MARY LYBROOK LASATER 

LOUISE BUICE HENNIE LONG 

ELIZABETH CARRICAN MABEL MERRITT 

REBECCA COLE CAROLINE MOORE 

MAY DEATON MAURINE MOORE 

MARIETTA GAREISSEN JANE MacMILLAN 

ELIZABETH HALE ELIZABETH NELSON 

FRANCES HIGGS MATTIE LOU NEWMAN 

MARGARET HUSKE SUSANNE PEGUES 

ALICE HUGHES LOUISE POWELL 

PATTY HILL JOSEPHINE ROSE 

RANDOLPH HILL ELEANOR TIPLADY 

VIRGINIA JORDAN HILDA TURRENTINE 
FRANCES VENABLE 

Class Adviser: MR. STONE 



THE c^YLJ 3 Eh 



as=^^ 










. - 



€^=^g 



^T H E c/^U S Eh 



^^^^ 



e) 




h 



re sh merit 



Uttit CUSS of 1023 



Colors: Scarlet and Gray Flower: Scarlet Poppy 

Motto: He who conquers, conquers himself 

CLASS ROLL 

ELIZABETH THOMAS President 

MILDRED COOLEY Vice-President 

HELEN BUDGE Secretary-Treasurer 

School Council Member: M. B. WIMBERLY 



M. ADAMS 
R. ANDREWS 
J. ASHWORTH 
E. A VENT 
E. BALLARD 
E. BALLOU 

D. BAUM 

E. BECKWITH 
M. BLAKELY 
H. BUDGE 

C. CANNON 
E. CHESSON 
E. CROSS 

C. DARGAN 
E. DARST 

M. DOUGHERTY 

D. DREW 
V. DREW 

L. EGLESTON 
M. ELLIOTT 
M. L. EVERETT 
J. FORBES 
M. FRANKLIN 
J. GALES 



G. BARBOUR 
M. COOLEY 
V. HERR1CK 
E. HORTON 



E. L. GLASS 
V. HARRISON 
E. HART 
E. HINES 
R. HINES 
S. HUTCHINSON 
E. HUTSON 
T. IOHNSON 
V. JOHNSON 
M. LAMB 

C. LAMBETH 
H. LANDIS 

E. LAWRENCE 
M. LEAK 
H. LENOIR 
E. LEWIS 

E. LUMSDEN 
M. S. MORGAN 

F. MOUNTCASTLE 
M. L. McCABE 

D. NIXON 
M. NIXON 

M. NORFLEET 
P. PALMER 

BUSINESS STUDENTS 

A. HUSKE 
S. IRVIN 

E. JORDAN 
M. JOSEY 

Class Adviser: MISS S'JTTON 



L. POWELL 
M. RANEY 
E. ROBERTS 
L. SIMMONS 
P. SMART 
L. SMYTHE 
E. SPEED 
E. STEARN 

D. SWETT 
K. TABER 

I. K. TAYLOR 
S. TAYLOR 

E. THACKER 
E. THOMAS 

M. THOMPSON 
M. E. TRAVIS 
E. TUCKER 

E. V1LLEPIGUE 
N. WATTS 

F. WILLIAMS 
H. WILLIAMS 
M. WILLARD 

M. B. WIMBERLY 
M. W. YARBOROUGH 



H. LILLY 
L. SMYTHE 
C. THORNE 
L. WALTON 




I 












THE c/^U S Eh 



3^=b^ 







~^ 



^=f=^S 



"^T H E cT^WJ S Eh 



1S ^=^^ 



1&\)t preparatory Department 

Colors: Pink and Blue Flower: Sweet Pea 

Motto: Children should be seen and not heard 



CLASS ROLL 

MARGARET EDMUNDSON President 

FRANCES WHEDBEE Vice-President 

MARTHA BEST Secretary-Treasurer 



F. AIKEN 
M. AMBLER 
E. ATKINSON 

E. BAKER 

F. BARTON 
E. BATTLE 
L. BELL 
M. BEST 

H. BETHEA 
D. BLOUNT 

B. BONNER 
A. BOYLSTON 
L. BROCK 

A. BROWNE 
M. CARR 
J. CARY 

C. CAVE 

M. CHAMBERLAIN 

D. COOPER 

E. COPPAGE 
M. DARST 

A. DAVIDSON 
M. S. DAVIS 
V. DAVIS 

J. DIXON 
D. DODD 
L. DUNNOCK 
M. EAGLES 
R. EAGLES 

B. EBERMAN 
H. ECCLES 

M. EDMUNDSON 



E. BURT 
E. COLLIER 
M. DAWSON 
V. FLORA 
A. L. GRAHAM 
I. GRIMSLEY 



A. L. EDWARDS 

D. EDWARDS 
P. EPPES 

M. FETTER 
L. FITTS 

E. FLINT 

G. FRANKLIN 

F. GREEN 

M. GRESHAM 

D. HAGAN 

M. HAMILTON 
M. HAMMETT 

E. HANNAH 
L. HARDY 

E. C. HEATH 
M. HOYT 
C. JAMES 
1. JONES 

B. KAM1NER 

C. KIRBY-SMITH 
A. KIRTLAND 
M. LEE 

L. LUPFER 

A. L. MANNING 

E. MILLER 

F. MILLER 

|. L. MITCHELL 
A. MORTON 
|. McCARTY 
H. NEWBERRY 
L. NOTTINGHAM 



BUSINESS STUDENTS 



E. HALSTEAD 
E. HUGHES 
C. JOHNSON 
J. KEITH 
I. McAULEY 



Class Adviser: MISS BOTTUM 



B. PARKER 

S. PENDLETON 
M. POWELL 
V. RHEA 
R. ROBBINS 

C. M. ROBERSON 
H. ROBERSON 

J. RUSS 

E. SABISTON 
S. SABISTON 
V. SCOTT 

M. SILER 

M. SILVERSTEEN 

C. SPENCE 
M. SPRINGS 
B. STEVENS 
V. STORR 

L. SWAN 

F. TARRANT 
A. THOMAS 
J. TURNER 
W. WADDELL 
A. WALKER 
M. WALTERS 

E. WAY 

F. WEBB 
H. WEBB 

V. WEYMOUTH 
M. WHITAKER 
R. WHITE 

D. WOOD 
R. WOOD 



M. E. McCABE 

E. McKETHAN 
I. McKETHAN 
A. TAYLOE 

L. UNDERWOOD 

F. WHEDBEE 




^=F=^S 



ct H E c/^U S E> 



S^b^ 



©ante of tfje Jfairics; 

Mary T. Vellott, '20 

The twilight deepens, folding all the earth 

In shadows of the all-embracing night. 
A star is born; emboldened at its birth, 

The cricket strikes a treble chord, and light 
Flames up around as if by magic, soft 

And flick'ring light of all the glowworm clan. 
That lends its aid at fairy meetings oft — 

At fairy meetings all unknown to man. 

A mystic ring of light is formed; without 

The darkness reigns. The cricket gives the sign - 
A thousand voices answer with a shout 

As the wee folk appear, a shimmering line 
Of fairy maids, in dewy cobweb clad, 

Led by the Queen herself, in gossamer 
Of rainbow spun— a fancy that she had, 

And most becoming. Now the orchestra 

Without ado, struck up a lively air; 

The cricket at the fiddle led the band, 
And every fairy cast aside dull care 

And danced in ecstasy, now hand in hand, 
Now whirled about alone. More loud and gay 

The music grows, till suddenly their mirth 
Dies — hark! the midnight hour! Each weary fay 

Has vanished. Darkness rules the silent earth. 



— 



~^> 






^=f = ^& 



HEa' v \U3& 



^t£r~\^^ 







'■''■' . '■ 



L ^;; 
^ 




'T H E gT^VLJ 3 Eh 



S^F^t^ 







> 



>- 

a: 

< 

W 
s- 



< 
Q 
ffi 
2 

■< 

< 

ui 
X 









- 



q-HE c/'-'MJ 3 Eh" 



l^i— -t^^ 



^>igma lamtiba TLittravp ££>ocietp 

Founded 1900 

Colors: Purple and Gray Flower: Yellow Jessamine 

Motto: Lit with the sun 

OFFICERS 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON President 

RAINSFORD GLASS First Vice-President 

MARY MOFF1TT Second Vice-President 

MARGARET RAWLINGS Secretary 

JANE RUFFIN Treasurer 

LENA SIMMONS Critic 

LITERARY EDITORS 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON CATHARINE MILLER 

MARY MOFFITT 

INTER-SOCIETY DEBATERS 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON LENA SIMMONS 



COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 

CAROLINE MOORE KATHERINE WADDELL 

FRANCES VENABLE. Chief 

HONORARY MEMBERS 



MISS DAVIS 


MISS MOREHARDT 


MR. STONE 




MISS DOWD 


MISS NEAVE 


MISS SUTTON 




MISS FENNER 


MISS ST 


JOHN 


MISS WILSON 








ACTIVE 


MEMBERS 








AIKEN 


CARRIGAN 


HOYT 


JOSEY 


LONG. H. 


SMITH 




AMBLER 


CHEEK 


HUGHES. A. 


KEITH 


LUPFER 


SPEED 




ANDERSON 


COLE 


HUGHES. E. 


KENT 


MILLER. C. 


SPENCE 




ANDREWS 


COLLIER, S. 


HUSKE, M. 


LAMB 


MOFFITT 


SPRINGS 




ASHWORTH 


COOLEY 


HUTCHINSON 


LANDIS 


MOORE. C. 


STONE 




BALLARD 


DODD 


1RVIN 


LASATER 


MORTON 


TABER 




BARBOUR 


DOUGHERTY 


JAMES 


LEE 


McCABE 


TAYLOE 




BARTON 


DOUTHAT 


IOHNSON, V. 


LEWIS 


MacMILLAN 


THOMAS. EL1Z. 




BATTLE 


EDMUNDSON 


JORDAN, E. 


LILLY 


NELSON 


THOMAS. EUG. 




BATTS 


EDWARDS, D. 


JORDAN. V. 




NIXON. D. 


THOMPSON 




BAUM 


ELLIOTT 






NIXON, M. 


THORNE 




BEST 


EPPES 






NOTTINCHAM 


TRAVIS 




BETHEA 


EVERETT 






PARKER 


TUCKER 




BLAKELY 


FITTS 




\k 


PEGUES 


TURNER 




BLOUNT, D. 


FRANKLIN 






POU 


TURRENT1NE 




BLOUNT. L. 


GALES 






RAWLINGS 


TARRANT 




BONNER 


GAREISSEN 


&§ 




RHEA 


UNDERWOOD 




BROCK 


GLASS. E. 


\S~ 




ROSE 


VENABLE 




BROWN 


GLASS. R. 


\a 




RUFFIN 


VILLEPIGUE 




BUDGE 


GRESHAM 






SAB1STON. E. 


WADDELL. K. 




BUICE 


HAGAN 




w 


SABISTON, S. 


WADDELL. W. 


;■■£ 


BURT 


HEATH 






SCOTT 


WAY 


CANNON 


HINES, E. 






SIMMONS 


WILLARD v - . 


CARR 


HOKE 






SMART 


WIMBERLY, 














L © j 












f ' ' 


T ,,~ 












( 



■#■■ 




THE c/^U 3 E>1 



^S^t^ 







UJ 



2 

O 



^=f == ^3 



THE c/^U 3 Eh 



it^h^ 



CpSilon Hlpfjn |Di literary g>octctp 

Founded 1900 

Colors: Olive and Gold Flower: Jonquil 

Motto: Esse quam videri 

OFFICERS 

JANE TOY President 

MILLICENT BLANTON First Vice-President 

ELEANOR SUBLETT Second Vice-President 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND Secretary 

NINA COOPER Treasurer 



LITERARY EDITORS 



NANCY LAY 



ELEANOR SUBLETT 



JANE TOY 

INTER-SOCIETY DEBATERS 

JANE TOY MARY YELLOTT 

COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND ELIZABETH NOLAN 

HONORARY MEMBERS 



MISS BOTTUM 


MISS LEGGETT 


MISS QUACKENBOS 


MR. JONES 


MISS McKIMMON 


MISS 


ROBERTS 


MISS LEE 


MRS. PERKINS 


MISS 


SEARLE 








MISS SHEARER 




ACTIVE MEMBERS 






ATKINSON 


FLORA 


KIRTLAND. A. 




POWELL. M. 


AVENT 


FORBES 


KIRTLAND. D. 




ROBERSON, C. 


BALLOU 


HALE 


LAY 




ROBERSON. H. 


BECKWITH 


HALSTEAD 


LENOIR 




ROBERTS 


BELL 


HARDY 


McAULEY 




SHERROD 


BOYD 


HARRISON 


MILLER. E. 




SILVERSTEEN 


BLANTON 


HART. E. 


MILLER, F. 




SMYTHE 


CAVE 


HART. N. 


MOUNTCASTLE 




STEARN 


COOPER. D. 


H1GGS, A. 


NEWBERRY 




STEVENS 


COOPER. N. 


HIGGS. F. 


NEWMAN 




SUBLETT 


COLLIER. E. 


H1NES. R. 


NOLAN 




SWANN 


COPPACE 


HUTSON 


NORFLEET 




SWETT 


DARST. E. 


HUSKE. A. 


PALMER 




TAYLOR. I. K. 


DARST. M. 


JOHNSON. T. 


POWELL. LEN. 




TAYLOR, S. 


DAVIDSON 


KIRBY-SMITH 


POWELL, LOU. 




TIPLADY 


DAVIS 








WALTON 


DAWSON 








WATTS 


DIXON 








WEBB 


DREW. D. 








WHEDBEE 


DREW. V. 


"SKtifiK 






WILLIAMS 


ECCLES 


^fc\ /CX" 






WOOD 


EDWARDS. A. L. 


'wfy 






YARBOROUGH 


EGLESTON 








YELLOTT' "' 





1>1 dr4 




THE c^YLJ S E> 



3^=^^ 






i |: t-i-:" 



Words by Mary T. Yellott, '211 Music by Louise A. Egleston, '22 



^[~~ye 







~"^> 



■ V. J. 



&^=F=^g 



THE c^\LJ 3 E>" 



^F =: l r ^ 
















































.-.«■„*« 


<•» «-j 


ool - - 


■»• 


prond of thorn 


toe 


are 


«ej 


So 






















1 


t*» 


v^tij 








* 


1 






T^-f t 


5J? * 






























































pi 
^ pi 



~<T H E cTA.LJ S E> 



S^tr^ 




E. NOLAN D. KIRTLAND F. VENABLE K. WADDELL C. MOORE 

Cfte Commencement dftlateijate, 1920 

FRANCES VENABLE. '21. ^ A. Chief 

KATHERINE WADDELL, 71, ^ A 

CAROLINE MOORE, "21. 2 A 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND, 71, E A M 

ELIZABETH NOLAN, 7!. E A li 



afjc TLitnavp §s>otktp SLctibttirs 




The Literary Societies have been leading organizations at St. Mary's since their establishment. Named 
after the leading Southern poets — Edgar Allen Poe and Sidney Lanier — they hold weekly meetings with special 
Inter-Society Meetings to celebrate special occasions — Founders' Day, Armistice Day. Lee's Birthday. 
Washington's Birthday, etc. For eighteen years they have held annual Inter-Society Debates and for two 
years they co-operated with the English Department in an Inter-Society Contest jn writing, which included 
poetry, story and essay. 

This year the Societies alternately edited the Literary Section of THE MUSE, furnishing the materia! for 
their numbers. Judges were appointed to decide which excelled in this for the year, and announced their 
decision in favor of Epsilon Alpha Pi. In addition to the Annual Debate and THE MUSE, the Society Contest 
included "Model Meetings" of considerable interest to the School. 

The Societies choose annually the Commencement Marshals, the Chief Marshal being chosen by each 
in turn. ~~~~-\ 



THE c/^U S E> 



S^^b^ 




M. YELLOTT 



J. TOY 



L. SIMMONS 



L. ANDERSON 



INTER-SOCIETY DEBATE 

Thursday. April 22, 1920, 8:00 p.m. 
RESOLVED, That the United States Should Grant the Philippines Complete Independence within a 

Period of Three Years. 

AFFIRMATIVE-Epsilon Alpha Pi-JANE B. TOY, "20. and MARY T. YELLOTT. '20. 
NEGATIVE-Sigma Lambda— LUCY LONDON ANDERSON. '20. and LENA SIMMONS. '22. 

Judges 

MISS MARY STEELE, of Meredith College 
MRS. Z. P. METCALF 
MISS NELL BATTLE LEWIS 

The judges decided the debate unanimously in favor of the affirmative. 

The annual Inter-Society Debates were inaugurated in 1902, and were held each year up to and includ- 
ing 1913. In those twelve years Sigma Lambda debaters were victorious eight times and the Epsilon Alpha Pi 
debaters four times. The Alpha Rho Society was organized in 1912, and in 1914. 1915. and 1917 there was a series 
of three debates, each society debating the other two. In 1914 Alpha Rho won both debates and Epsilon Alpha 
Pi defeated Sigma Lambda. In 1915 Epsilon Alpha Pi won both debates and Sigma Lambda defeated Alpha 
Rho. In 1917 each society won and lost. In 1916 the debates gave way to the Shakespearean Contest, in which 
Sigma Lambda was pronounced the winner. 

Including all eighteen years. Sigma Lambda has won nine times from Epsilon Alpha Pi, and Epsilon Alph 
Pi has won eight times from Sigma Lambda. ^.-— — 




^^=F=^S 



THE c/^U 3 E> 



i§=b^=5 



\ 



®f)t ^>ocietp Contest 

SPECIAL CELEBRATION CONTEST MEETINGS 

Sigma Lambda: November 1. "Founders' Day." 
Epsilon Alpha Pi: November It, "Armistice Day." 
Decided in favor of E A M — 7 ' 2 points. 

MODEL MEETINGS 

Epsilon Alpha Pi: November 10. "Kipling." 
Sigma Lambda: November II, "Kipling." 

Decided in favor of E A 1 1 — 1 5 points. 
Sigma Lambda: March II, "Ireland." 
Epsilon Alpha Pi: March 12, Debate on "Immigration." 

Decided in favor of Sigma Lambda — 15 points 

THE MONTHLY MUSE 

Sigma Lambda: Thanksgiving Number. 
Epsilon Alpha Pi: Christmas Number. 

Decided in favor of E A 1 1 — 7 J j points. 
Sigma Lambda: Mid-Winter Number. 
Epsilon Alpha Pi: Early Spring Number. 

Decided in favor of E A II — 7 ' £ points. 
Sigma Lambda: Spring Number. 
Epsilon Alpha Pi: Pre-Commencement Number. 

THE ANNUAL DEBATE 
Decided in favor of E A II — 25 points. 

TOTAL SCORE FOR THE YEAR 

EPSILON ALPHA PI-62 1 2 SIGMA LAMBDA-15 

(Omitting the third monthly Muse contest, not yet settled) 



i 


















~~^ 






^=f == ^S 



THE cTALJ 3 Eh 



^^=^^ 




Cfjaptl jftflenioriea 

MabyT. Yki.i.ott, '20 

Dear little Chapel, holy-still 

In the calm of the sunset glow, 
With the first pale star just overhead, 
And within the hushed, sepulchral tread 

Of the years of the Long Ago — 
The echoing tread of silent feet 
That walked a way or sad or sweet 

In the years of the Long Ago — 

Others may dream of cathedrals grand 
With their windows of painted light, 

But we who have loved you love to see 

Through the rosy mist of memory 
The Angel above your altar, white 

And welcoming, while just below 

One by one as the seasons go 

The Triangle, Cross, or Crown burns bright. 

Well we remember the hymns we sang 

And the prayers we dreaming said 
While careless we knelt by the timeworn seat, 
Nor thought in the years to come our feet 
Would join the hushed, sepulchral tread 
Within your walls as, loath to leave, 
The faintly-echoing footsteps weave ,-— ~ 
The dreams of the Long Ago. 













THE c/^LJ S Eh 




THE EASTER MORNING "CHAPEL LINE" 

®\)t £Utar <§uilb 

MISS KATE McKIMMON, Director 



CATHERINE G. BATTS. President 



CATHARINE M. MILLER. Treasurer 






M. AMBLER 


N. COOPER 


A. HUGHES 


M. L. McCABE 


E. SUBLETT 


L. L. ANDERSON 


S. DAVIS 


A. HUSKE 


J. MacMILLAN 


K. TABER 


R. ANDREWS 


M. DOUGHERTY 


M. HUSKE 


M. L. NEWMAN 


I. K. TAYLOR 


I. W. ASHWORTH 


F. DOUTHAT 


E. IORDAN 


D. NIXON 


S. TAYLOR 


E. AVENT 


A. DUNCAN 


V. IORDAN 


M. NIXON 


ELIZ. THOMAS 


K. BATTS 


L. EGLESTON 


M. JOSEY 


E. NOLAN 


EUG. THOMAS 


E. BECKWITH 


M. ELLIOTT 


F. KENT 


M. NORFLEET 


C. THORNE 


E. BONNER 


P. EPPES 


A. KIRTLAND 


P. PALMER 


E. TIPLADY 


C. BOYD 


J. FORBES 


D. KIRTLAND 


S. PEGUES 


J. TOY 


B. BROWN 


M. GAREISSEN 


M. LAMB 


L. POWELL 


M. E. TRAVIS 


L. BROCK 


E. L. GLASS 


H. LANDIS 


M. RAWLINCS 


E. TUCKER 


H. BUDGE 


R. GLASS 


M. LASATER 


E. ROBERTS 


H. TURRENTINE 


E. CARRIGAN 


E. HALE 


N. LAY 


J. ROSE 


L. UNDERWOOD 


C. CAVE 


V. HARRISON 


H. LENOIR 


J. RUFFIN 


F. VENABLE 


A. CHEEK 


E. HART 


H. LILLY 


P. SHERROD 


E. VILLEPIGUE 


R. COLE 


N. HART 


H. LONG 


L. SIMMONS 


L. WALTON 


S. COLLIER 


F. HIGGS, 


C. MILLER 


A. SMITH 


M. B. WIMBERLY 


M. COOLEY 


V. HERRICK 


C. MOORE 


E. SPEED 


M. W. YARBOROUCH 


D. COOPER 


M. HOKE 


F. MOUNTCASTLE 


E. STEARN 


M. YELLOTT 






^=f=^S 



THE gT"\LJ 3 E> 



a^t^ 




Cijapcl GDffitct-6, 1919=20 

Chapel Marshals: ALICE CHEEK and JANE RUFFIN 
Chapel Wardens 



NINA COOPER 
ELEANOR SUBLETT 



JANE TOY 
MARY YELLOTT 



Chapel Librarians: KATHERINE BATTS and CATHARINE MILLER 




■ 






^THEc/^LJS E> 



3^=^s 



Cfic junior 9uxilian> (Organisation, 1919-20 



General Directress. MISS McKIMMON 



THE COUNCIL 

CATHERINE G. BATTS. Chairman 
SUSAN COLLIER, Vice-Chairman 

THE BLUE RIDGE DELEGATES AND OFFICERS ex offic 



THE CHAPTER OFFICERS 



St. Anne's Chapter 

ELIZABETH THOMAS President 

MARY LOUISE EVERETT Secretary 

SUSANNE PEGUES Treasurer 

MISS QUACK.ENBOS Adviser 



St. Agnes' Chapter 

MILL1CENT BLANTON 
. . JANE RUFFIN 
. CATHARINE BOYD 
. . MISS LEGGETT 



St. Catherine's Chapter 

NANCY LAY President 

[CATHERINE BATTS 

MABEL NORFLEET 

MRS. MARRIOTT 



St. Elizabeth's Chapter 

FRANCES VENABLE 

Secretary ANNIE HICGS 

Treasurer HELEN BUDGE 

Adviser MRS. PERKINS 



St. Margaret's Chapter 

MARY BRYAN WIMBERLY President 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON Secretary 

ELIZABETH BONNER 

MISS NEAVE 



St. Monica's Chapter 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND 

NINA COOPER 

Treasurer ELIZABETH NOLAN 

Adviser MISS BIERCE 



K^' 









Lucy Bratton Chapter 

ELEANOR SUBLETT President 

ANNIE DUNCAN Secretary 

RAINSFORD GLASS Treasurer 

MISS SUTTON Adviser 



Kate McKimmon Chapter 

. . . LOUISE POWELL 

. . . MARY YELLOTT 

JANE TOY 

. . . . MISS ROBERTS 



&=F=$g 



~°T H E cf^WJ S Eh 



^^h^^ 



Junior auxiliary Continued 



DELEGATES TO THE BLUE RIDGE CONFERENCE, JUNE, 1919 



CATHERINE BATTS. '20 
CATHARINE BOYD. '20 
SUSAN COLLIER, '21 
NINA COOPER. '20 



ANNIE DUNCAN. '20 
MARY HOKE. '20 
CATHARINE MILLER, '20 
JANE TOY, '20 



DELEGATES TO THE DIOCESAN AUXILIARY CONVENTION AT OXFORD 

APRIL, 1920 



KATHERINE BATTS. '20 
SUSAN COLLIER, '21 



NINA COOPER. '20 
ELIZABETH THOMAS, '21 



QCije OTJoman'g auxiliary 

MRS. WAY President 

MISS SUTTON Vice-President 

MISS McKIMMON Secretary 

MISS FENNER Treasurer 

arfjc Cfjoir 

MR. WILLIAM H. JONES Director and Organist 

MISS EBIE ROBERTS Assistant Organist 

M. AMBLER R. GLASS V. RHEA 

E. ATKINSON D. HAGAN H. ROBERSON 

E. AVENT E. HANNAH E. ROBERTS 

E. BECKWITH V. HARRISON M. E. SABISTON 

M. BLAKELY E. HUTSON E. SPEED 

C. BOYD J. KEITH A. STONE 

B. BROWN A. KIRTLAND L. SWAN 

C. CAVE N. LAY F. TARRANT 

E. COLLIER E. LEWIS E. TIPLADY 

A. DAVIDSON H. LONG M. E. TRAVIS 

M. DOUGHERTY J. L. MITCHELL K. WADDELL 

A. DUNCAN F. MOUNTCASTLE W. WADDELL 

A. L. EDWARDS E. NOLAN R. WOOD 

G. FRANKLIN M. RAWLINGS M. YELLOTT 

MISS MOREHARDT 




"■THE a~\U 3 E> 



i^t^ 



- 







'^imih.. 



THE "OLD SWING ON SENIOR HALL" "DUCKY" 

EAST COLUMNS CLEMENT HALL 

THE "PEACH ORCHARD" ERNEST AND "BAY" 

STATE COLLEGE CADETS DRESS PARADE " THE "COTTAGE" 



BLUE RIDGE 
SPECIAL DELIVERY 
TOM AND "ROCK" 
THE "WAY BOYS" 



^=f = ^S 



"THE o^LJ 3E> 



y^- 1 ^^ 




r 



L m 




THE o~\LJ B Eh" 



2^=^^ 



•?*"- 




X 

p 






iTHE c/^LJ S Eh" 



^^^^ 



Jfflu Htfjletic Association 

Colors: Dark Blue and White 

RAINSFORD GLASS President 

JANE RUFFIN Vice-President 

MARY BRYAN WIMBERLY Secretary-Treasurer 

RAINSFORD GLASS Captain Basket Ball 

EMMA VILLEPIGUE Captain Volley Ball 

FRANCES VENABLE Captain Tennis 

PEGGY EDMUNDSON 1 r , , 

I L leer Lcadr-rii 

MILDRED COOLEY 



M. AMBLER 


A. L. EDWARDS 


C. MOORE 




R. ANDREWS 


P. EPPES 


M. S. MORGAN 




J. W. ASHWORTH 


L. FITTS 


MARG. McCABE 




E. ATKINSON 


V. FLORA 


J. MacMlLLAN 




H. BARBER 


J. FORBES 


E. NELSON 




F. BARTON 


G. FRANKLIN 


H. NEWBERRY 




E. BECKWITH 


J. GALES 


E. NOLAN 




L. BELL 


M. GAREISSEN 


B. PARKER 




H. BETHEA 


E. GLASS 


S. PENDLETON 




M. BLANTON 


F. GREEN 


M. RANEY 




E. BLAUM 


M. GRESHAM 


V. RHEA 




D. BLOUNT 


D. HAGAN 


H. ROBERSON 




E. BONNER 


E. HALSTEAD 


E. ROBERTS 




E. BRANSON 


R. HARDY 


E. SABISTON 




B. BROWN 


N. HART 


S. SABISTON 




A. BROWNE 


V. HERR1CK 


V. SCOTT 




C. CANNON 


F. HIGGS 


P. SHERROD 




C. CAVE 


R. HILL 


M. SILVERSTEEN 




E. CHESSON 


M. HOYT 


L. SIMMONS 




E. COPPAGE 


E. HUGHES 


A. SMITH 




E. DARST 


S. HUTCHINSON 


C. SPENCE 




M. DARST 


E. HUTSON 


B. STEVENS 




A. DAVIDSON 


C. JAMES 


E. SUBLETT 




M. S. DAVIS 


T. JOHNSON 


L. SWAN 




S. DAVIS 


V. JOHNSON 


D. SWETT 




V. DAVIS 


E. JORDAN 


EUG. THOMAS 




M. DAWSON 


V. JORDAN 


C. THORNE 




D. DODD 


F. KENT 


E. TIPLADY 




M. DOUGHERTY 


C. KIRBY-SMITH 


M. TRAVIS 




F. DOUTHAT 


C. LAMBETH 


E. TUCKER 




D. DREW 


H. LANDIS 


H. TURRENTINE 




V. DREW 


M. L. LASATER 


E. VILLEPIGUE 




A. DUNCAN 


E. LAWRENCE 


E. WAY 




M. EAGLES 


N. LAY 


V. WEYMOUTH 




R. EAGLES 


M. LEE 


F. WHEDBEE 




B. EBERMAN 


H. LENOIR 


D. WOOD 


■ 


H. ECCLES 


L. LUPFER 


R. WOOD 


?*4 




J. MITCHELL 


M. YELLOTT 






<^~~ 


L m i mm 1 

i 


















^^^—--^r^ 


Y@ . ~--b 



^THE O^VLJ 3 Eh 



3_F ==: t^ 










< 






X 



"THE Ci~\LJ 3 Eh 



i^b^ 



g>igma Atretic Association 

Colors: Red and White 

MARY McBEE HOKE President 

KATHERINE BATTS Vice-President 

NINA COOPER Secretary-Treasurer 

NINA COOPER Captain Basket Ball 

MARY HOKE Captain Volley Ball 

CATHARINE BOYD Captain Tennis 

MARTHA BEST Cheer Leader 



F. AIKEN 

L. L. ANDERSON 
E. AVENT 
E. BALLARD 
B. BALLOU 

G. BARBOUR 
E. BATTLE 

D. BAUM 

M. BLAKELY 
L. BLOUNT 
L. BROCK 
H. BUDGE 
L. BUICE 

E. BURT 
M. CARR 

E. CARRIGAN 
J. CARY 
A. CHEEK 
R. COLE 
E. COLLIER 
S. COLLIER 
D. COOPER 
J. DIXON 

D. EDWARDS 
L. EGLESTON 
M. ELLIOTT 

M. L. EVERETT 
A. L. GRAHAM 
I. GRIMSLEY 

E. HALE 

E. HANNAH 
V. HARRISON 
E. HART 



E. HEATH 
A. HIGGS 
E. HINES 
R. HINES 
A. HUGHES 
A. HUSKE 
M. HUSKE 
S. IRVIN 
M. JOSEY 
J. KEITH 
A. K1RTLAND 

D. KIRTLAND 
M. LAMB 

E. LEWIS 
H. LILLY 
H. LONG 

C. MILLER 

E. MILLER 

F. MILLER 
M. MOFFITT 
M. MOORE 
A. MORTON 

F. MOUNTCASTLE 
I. McAULEY 
MARY McCABE 
M. NEWMAN 

D. NIXON 
M. NIXON 

M. NORFLEET 
L. NOTTINGHAM 
P. PALMER 
S. PEGUES 
M. POU 



LENORE POWELL 

LOUISE POWELL 

M. POWELL 

M. RAWLINGS 

R. ROBBINS 

C. M. ROBERSON 

J. ROSE 

P. SMART 

L. SMYTHE 

E. SPEED 

M. SPRINGS 

E. STEARN 
A. STONE 
K. TABER 

F. TARRANT 
A. TAYLOE 

I. K. TAYLOR 

S. TAYLOR 

E. THACKER 

ELIZ. THOMAS 

M. THOMPSON 

.1. TOY 

J. TURNER 

L. UNDERWOOD 

K. WADDELL 

W. WADDELL 

A. WALKER 

L. WALTON 

N. WATTS 

H. WEBB 

M. WILLARD 

H. WILLIAMS 

M. W. YARBOROUGH 



" ' 



L i 



H , 




^rHEc/ v \USE> 



S^t^S 




M. YELLOTT H. BARBER R. GLASS J. RUFF1N M. MrCABE F. KENT 

Cfjc jffiu JSnsfect J?aU {leant, 1920 

Forwards MARGARET McCABE, MARY YELLOTT 

Centers FLORIDA KENT. HARRIET BARBER 

Guards RA1NSF0RD GLASS (Capt.). JANE RUFF1N 






~~S 



THE onUSEh 



ig=^^ 




SECOND TEAM 



FOURTH TEAM 



THIRD TEAM 



jftflu iBasfeet $all drains 



SECOND TEAM 

Forwards BESSIE BROWN, PEGGY EDMUNDSON 

Centers ELIZABETH NELSON, JULIA WINSTON ASHWORTH 

Guards M. B. WIMBERLY (Capt.), EMMA VILLEPIGUE 



THIRD TEAM 

MARIETTA GAREISSEN (Capt.)] 
FRANCES VENABLE 
EVA LEE GLASS 1 
ELEANOR SUBLETT J ' ' 
HALLIE LENOIR 1 
LOULA FITTS 



FOURTH TEAM 

c , | NANCY LAY (Capt.) 

Forwards J „ . 

LOIS DUNNOCK 



Centers 
Guards 



| MARTHA GRESHAM 
1 ELIZABETH SABISTON 
(CHRISTINE JAMES 
I ELIZABETFI NOLAN 







THE c/^LJ 3 E> 




- .o^ 






N. COOPER 

J. TOY L. UNDERWOOD 

M. HOKE M. L. EVERETT C. BOYD 



- 



£f)c g'tgma JJasbtt Pall Eeam 

Forwards MARY HOKE, LAURA UNDERWOOD 

Centers JANE TOY. CATHARINE BOYD 

Guards NINA COOPER (Car.t ), MARY LOUISE EVERETT 



^=f=^S 



<T H E c/^LJ S Eb 



3S=^^ 




SECOND TEAM 



FOURTH TEAM 



THIRD TEAM 



g>ig;ma JBasket pall attains 

SECOND TEAM 

Forwards MADGE BLAKELY. REBECCA COLE 

Centers BETSY BALLOU, EUNICE COLLIER (Capt.) 

Guards DOROTHY BAUM. LORRAINE SMYTHE 



THIRD TEAM 

SUSAN COLLIER 1 

MINNETTE THOMPSON J ' 
K.ATHERINE BATTS | 
LENORE POWELL J 
M. W. YARBOROUGH (Capt.) 
C. M. ROBERSON 



Forwards 
Centers 
Guards 



FOURTH TEAM 

[MARJORIE NIXON (Capt.) 
[HESTER LILLY 

( PEARL SMART 
1 1. K. TAYLOR 
[DOROTHY NIXON 
(SUSANNE PECUES 




■<T M E c/^YLJ S Eh 



ii^b^ 




TENNIS PLA\ERS OF 1919-20 

Cljf 1920 Cfitnis Eoiirnainent 

By an elimination tournament the number of Tennis Contestants for honors was reduced to three repre- 
sentatives each of the Sigmas and the Mus. 

FINAL CONTESTS 

N. COOPER. Sigma, defeated E. VILLEPIGUE. Mu. 7-5; 3-6; 54; 6-8; 6-4. 
M. AMBLER. Mu. defeated M.HOKE. Sigma, 6-4; 6-2; 6-3. 
R. COLE. Sigma, defeated L. SIMMONS, Mu, 6-3; 6-2; 6-1. 



1 ii 

i 







X. 



<T H E c/^LJ S E> 



i^b^S 



gtfjletic &ecorb. 1910-1920 

BASKET BALL 



FIRST TEAM GAMES 



November 22 
February 9 
February 28 
March 27 



Won by Sigma — 35 points 



Mu. 29 
Sigma, 20 
Sigma, 8 
Sigma. 1 1 



Sigma. 13 
Mu, 19 
Mu, 6 
Mu, 9 



SECOND TEAM GAMES 



December 15 
February 21 
March 6 



Won by Mu— 20 points 



Sigm 
Mu. 

Mu, 



18: Mu, lb 
19; Sigma, 17 
27; Sigma. 9 



THIRD TEAM GAMES 



November 
February 


22 . 
9 . 


Mu. 

Mu, 

Won by Mu — 15 points 

FOURTH TEAM GAMES 


20; 
39; 


Sigma, 
Sigma, 


15 
35 


December 
February 
March 


15 . 
21 . 


Mu. 


46; 
18; 
28; 


Sigma, 

Mu, 

S'gma, 


14 
15 


6 . 


Mu, 

Won by Mu — 10 points 


19 






VOLLEY BALL 








March 
March 


8 . 
22 . 


Mu. 

Mu. 


43; 

33- 


Sigma 
Sigma, 


37 
32 



Won by Mu— 15 points 

SPRING ATHLETIC MEET, APRIL 24 

Goal shooting Race— Won by Sigma, 2 points 

Shuttle Race — Won by Sigma, 2 points 

Suitcase Race — Won by Mu, 1 point 

Fifty Yard Dash — 1st place. Nina Cooper, Sigma, 2 points 

2nd place, Mary Hoke, Sigma. 1 point 
Long Distance Throw — Won by Mu, 4 points 

Championship, Dorothy Dodd, Mu, 1 point 
Relay Race — Won by Sigma, 5 points 

Total— Sigma, 12; Mu, 6 



TENNIS 

Won by Sigma, 20 points 



SCORE FOR YEAR 



Basket Ball 
Volley Ball 
Meet 
Tennis . 



Mu, 45; Sigma. 35 

Mu. 15. 

Sigma. 12: Mu, 6 

Sigma. 20. 



Total Score Sigma, 67;^ -'Mu 




'THE cr-\LJ S Eh 



m ^^=\^^ 



Heart in tfjc (^pm 



MU 

Hit cm high! Hit em low! 
Mu Team, let's go! 

When you're up, you're up; 
When you're down, you're down; 
When you're up against the Mus 
You're upside down! 

Ricka lacka. ricka lacka, 

Root, girls, root! 
Chicka lacka. chicka lacka. 

Shoot, girls, shoot! 
Eat em up, chew em up, 

Swallow 'em whole, 
Mu Team. Mu Team. 

On my soul! 

(Tune- "Old Gray Mare") 
Hit thai: ball a strong and a mighty blow, 
Over the ne 1 : she'll go. 
Will she come back? Oh no! 
Hit that ball a strong and a mighty blow 

Every single time. 
Hit that ball right hard. 
Get them off their guard. 

And the Blue and While will triumph tonight again. 
Every single time! 

With a vevo! With a vivo! 
With a vevo, vivo, vum! 
Johnny get a rat-trap 
Bigger than a cat-trap; 
Johnny get a cat-trap 
Bigger than a rat-trap! 
Hannibal, cannibal, 

Sis boom bah! 
Mu Team, Mu Team, 

Rah rah rah! 



■ 



: 






Good, better. 


best, 


Good, better 


best. 


Who's 


good, who 


's better 


Who's 


the bsst ? 
Guess! 
MU! 





SIGMA 

Ray — row ! Row — -row ! 
Sigmas, show 'em how! 

Get a wiggle on, get a wiggle on. 

Don't stand there and giggle on. 

Get a wiggle on, get a wiggle on, 

And root for your Team! 

The Sigma girls have got the pep. 

Boom, boom, and a li'l bit more; 
They'll teach the Mus to watch their step. 

Boom, boom, and a li'! bit more! 
At every game and every meet 

They're always sure to score; 
They'll give the Mus what's coming to them 

Boom, boom, and a li'l bit more! 

(Tunc — "Washington and Lee Swing") 
Oh, when the good old Sigmas fall in line 
They're going to beat the Mus another time! 
We'll put a bright red banner on the wall 
Because the Sigma girls can sho' play basket ball! 
We've got the forwards, guards, and centers, too. 
And we can surely make the Mus look blue, Mus look 
blue; 
Come on Sigmas, win the game, win the game — 
Good-night, Mus! 

Tutty. fruity. Punch and Judy. 
Red and White will do its duty; 
Don't you worry, don't you fret. 
Red and White will get there yet! 

Sigma Girls are high minded. 
Believe to my soul they're double-jointed 
They play ball and don't mind it, 
All 

day 

long! 






<5^=F=^3 



*T H E cAU S E> 



S^t^S 




'. jw 






-1.. ■...-... . 

ft) fe •' 



SJ 




(©ranbbaugJjtcrs; anb #reat=<granbbaugfjtrr£( of £§>t. Jflarp'ss 

Light Blue and White 

Song: Auld Lang Syne 
Flower: Pansy 



Colors: 
Mollo: Lest we forget 



JANE RUFFIN 
JANE TOY . 



. President 
Secretary-Treasurer 



. 






FLORENCE AIKEN, of Brunswick, Georgia, 
gd. of Fannie Bryan, of New Bern. 

MARY GREGG AMBLER, of Summerville, S. C. 
gd. of Mary Wilmerding, of Galveston, Tex. 
d. of Mary Gregg, of Galveston, Tex. 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON, of Fayetteville 
d. of Lucy Worth London, of Pittsboro. 

ELIZABETH BAKER, of Raleigh. 

d. of Katherine Haywood, of Raleigh, 
gd. of Mary Boyian, of Raleigh. 
ggH. of Mary Kinsey. of Raleigh. 

ELIZABETH BOWEN BONNER, of Trenton. N. 
gd. of Virginia Ellison, of Washington. 

CATHARINE COLE BOYD, of New Bern, 
d. of Annie Roberts, of New Bern. 

DAISY STRONG COOPER, of Oxford. 

NINA HORNER COOPER, of Oxford. 

d. of Julia Horner, of Oxford. 

MILDRED DAWSON, of Trenton, 
d. of Lissa Smith, of Trenton. 

JOSEPHINE DIXON, of Washington, D. C. 
gd. of Henrietta Hall, of Salisbury. 

MARGARET ELLIOTT, of Wilmington, 
d. of Mabel Green, of Fayetteville. 

MARY FETTER, of Raleigh. 

gd. of Mary Wright, of Edenton. 

JEAN GALES, of Mount Vernon, N. J. 
gd. of Mary Cameron, of Raleigh. 



^Jti -' 



FRANCES GREEN, of Raleigh. 
gd. cf Sara Frances Atkinson. 

VIRGINIA HARRISON, of Enfield, 
d. of Mary S. Garrett, of Enfield. 

EMILY HART, of Tarboro. 

d. of Jessie Williamson, of Tarboro. 

VIRGINIA MAYO HERRICK, of Williamston. 
d. of Delia Cotton Lamb, of Williamston. 

FRANCES HIGGS, of Atlanta. Ga. 
d. of Lucy Hawkins, of Raleigh. 

MARY McBEE HOKE, of Raleigh. 

gd. of Catherine Alexander, of Lincolnton. 

ALICE HUGHES, of Henderson, 
gd. of Alice Swann. 
ggd. of Penelope Wiley. 

ADDIE HUSKE, of Fayetteville. 

d. of Addie B. Riddick, of Fayetteville. 

SARA IRVIN, of Reidsville. 

d. of Jenny Galloway, of Reidsville. 

VIRGINIA LANIER JORDAN, of Crescent City. Fla. 
gd. of Nellie Gifford. 

JANE MacMILLAN, of Wilmington. 

d. of Kate de Rosset. of Wilmington, 
gd. of Margaret Anderson, of Wilmington, 
ggd. of Jane Cowan, of Fayetteville. 

MARY STRANGE MORGAN, of Raleigh, 
gd. of Marguerite Butt, of Hertford. 

FRANCES HOLT MOUNTCASTLE, of Lexington, 
gd. of Frances Holt, of Lexington. 



^^=F=^S 



cT H E c/^VU 3 E> 



^^=t^ 





4&M 









THE "GRANDDAUGHTERS", 1919-20 




MATTIE LOU NEWMAN, of Newport News. Va. 
gd. of Lucy Henderson, of Hendersor. 
gd. of Lucy Hawkins, of Henderson. 

DOROTHY NIXON, of Hertford. 
MARJORIE NIXON, of Hertford. 

gd. of Isa Gordon, of Hertford. 

gd. of Cornelia Towsend, of Hertford. 

SYLBERT PENDLETON, of Raleigh, 
d. of Elizabeth Busbee. of Raleigh. 
gd. of Sallie Smith, of Scotland Neck. 

MARGARET MUSE RAWLINGS, of Wilson, 
d. of Sarah Daniel, of Wilson. 

JANE RUFFIN, of Mayodan. 

gd. of Mary Cain, of Hillsboro. 

LENA SIMMONS, of Goldsboro. 

d. of Lossie Barnes, of Tarboro. 

MARGARET ELIZABETH SPRINGS. ofJWaverly 
S. C. 
gd. of k Elizabeth Morris, of Wilmington. 



ELIZABETH STEARN, of Belhaven. 
gd. of Louisa Hill, of Scotland Neck. 

JANE BINGHAM TOY, of Chapel Hill 
d. of Jennie Bingham, of Salisbury. 

ELIZABETH TUCKER, of Plymouth, 
gd. of Isa Gorden. of Hertford. 

FRANCES PRESTON VENABLE, of Chapel Hill, 
d. of Sallie Manning, of Chapel Hill. 

LOLA WALTON, of Morganton. 

d. of Annie McDowell, of Morganton. 
gd. of Julia Manly, of Raleigh. 

FRANCES SKINNER WHEDBEE, of Greenville, 
gd. of Fannie Skinner, of Hertford. 

MARJORIE WILLARD, of Wilmington, 
d. of Mary West, of Wilmington. 



Mills, 



£_ 



-m All 



THE gT-YLJ 3 Eh 



3^=t=^ 




■ 

: 



H\)t Dramatic Club in "Cotigin Hate" 

Presented under the direction of MISS FLORENCE C. DAVIS 
February 14. 1920 

MILLICENT BLANTON. as "Cousin Kate" 

MILDRED COOLEY, as "Heath Desmond" 
REBECCA COLE, as "Jane" 

FIELDING DOUTHAT. as "Amy Spencer" 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND. as "Mrs. Spencer" 

MARY LOUISE EVERETT, as "Bobby" 

JANE TOY. as "Rev. James Bartlett" 

1919-20 PRODUCTIONS 

February 14: "COUSIN KATE" 
Commencement: "TWELFTH NIGHT" 



^=f = ^S 



*T H E c/^U S Eh 



s^^^b^ 




Cfje ©ramatit Club 



MISS FLORENCE C. DAVIS Director 

MILLICENT BLANTON President 

MILDRED COOLEY Vice-President 

CATHARINE MILLER Business Manager 

FLORENCE AIKEN SARA DAVIS EDITH MILLER 

BETSY BALLOU MILDRED DAWSON MARY MOFFITT 

KATHERINE BATTS JOSEPHINE DIXON PHOEBE PALMER 

MARTHA BEST FIELDING DOUTHAT MIRIAM SILVERSTEEN 

ELIZABETH BONNER ANNIE LEE EDWARDS LORRAINE SMYTHE 

CATHARINE BOYD MARY LOUISE EVERETT AUDREY STONE 

LOUISE BUICE JEAN GALES ELEANOR SUBLETT 

REBECCA COLE LUCILE HARDY JANE TOY 

NINA COOPER ANNIE HIGGS MARY ELLEN TRAVIS 

DAISY COOPER DOROTHY KIRTLAND MARY T. YELLOTT 

FRANCES MILLER 




-Si g 



\' v i r-r A \ \m 



THE cn.U 3 Eh 



^^^^ 




1 TOY 
LAY 
BOYD 

- 



tE\)t ffflontfjlp fflusc ?8oart> 





YELLOTT 






SUBLETT 




RUFFIN 


ANDERSON 

MOFFITT 
MILLER 


THORNE 




NORFLEET 




VENABLE 




POWELL 





g'HE c/^U S E> 



y^^t:^ 







Hjc iffluse Club 

ELEANOR SUBLETT, '20 Chairman 

MARY T. YELLOTT, '20 Editor-in-Chief 

JANE RUFF1N, '20 Business Manager 

MARY MOFFITT, '20 . Asst. Business Mgr. and Secretary 

LUCY LONDON ANDERSON, '20 ANNIE DUNCAN, '20 SUSANNE PEGUES, '22 

ESTELLE AVENT, '22 MARGARET EDMUNDSON, '24 LOUISE POWELL, '21 

KATHERINE BATTS. '20 MARIETTA GAREISSEN, 22 MARGARET RAWLINGS, '20 

MILLICENT BLANTON, '20 RAINSFORD GLASS, '20 PATTY SHERROD. '20 

ELIZABETH BONNER. '21 NANCY HART, '21 ADELAIDE SMITH, '20 

CATHARINE BOYD, '20 ANNIE HIGGS, '20 AUDREY STONE, '20 

HELEN BUDGE, '23 MARY HOKE. '20 ELIZABETH THOMAS, '23 

ELIZABETH CARRIGAN. '21 FLORIDA KENT, '22 EUGENIA THOMAS, '20 

ALICE CHEEK. '20 DOROTHY KIRTLAND, '21 JANE TOY, '20 

SUSAN COLLIER, '21 NANCY LAY, '20 FRANCES VENABLE, '22 

NINA COOPER, '20 CATHARINE MILLER. '20 KATHERINE WADDELL, '2 1 

SARA DAVIS, '20 CAROLINE MOORE, '22 MARY BRYAN WIMBERLY, '23 

MURIEL DOUGHERTY, '23 JANE MacMlLI.AN. '22 

FIELDING DOUTHAT, '21 ELIZABETH NOLAN. '22 

MISS FRANCES R. BOTTUM, 12 
MR. CRUIKSHANK, Faculty Director 

\ ft ( U' r iv/i] 




THE c/^LJ 3 Eh 



^^=^ 



1 fa 




lUrt pupils in "libing pictures 

VEGIE LeBRUN and DAUGHTER 



THE AGE OF INNOCENCE 



PRINCES IN THE TOWER 



PURITAN MAID 
DUCHESS OF DEVONSHIRE 



<T H E GTA.U S E> 



si^Hr^ 




atfjc g>feetcfj Club 

Flower: Devil's Paint Brush Colors: Purple and Gold 

Motto: "Use your ounce" 

MISS FENNER Critic 

JANE RUFFIN President 

ALICE CHEEK Secretary-Treasurer 

H. BARBER M. FETTER D. KIRTLAND 

L. BELL J. FORBES M. LASATER 

M. CARR E. L. GLASS N. LAY 

A. CHEEK V. JOHNSON C. M. ROBERSON 

J. DIXON C. JONES J. ROSE 

D. DREW C. KIRBY-SMITH J. RUFFIN 

H. ECCLES K. WADDELL 




THE c/^U S E> 



- 
"If-' i ■ 




THE BAND 







THE MANDOLIN CLUB 






,U. X 



THE c/^U S Eh' 



ii^ 3 ?^^ 




Efic Cijoral Club 



MR. W. H. JONES Director 

MISS EBIE ROBERTS Assistant Director 

NANCY LAY President 

AUDREY STONE Secretary-Treasurer 

ESTELLE AVENT Librarian 

F. AIKEN E. HART J. KEITH 

M. AMBLER M. HOKE C. KIRBY-SMITH 

E. AVENT A. HUGHES A. KIRTLAND 

C. BOYD E. HUTSON N. LAY 
M. BLAKELY E. LEWIS 
B. BROWN v. H. LONG 

L. BUICE X J. L. MITCHELL 

J. CARY S\ E. NOLAN 

E. COLLIER H M. L. NEWMAN 

M. DARST s-J\ V. RHEA 

M. DOUGHERTY 'Sfc^ \ H. ROBERSON 

M. EAGLES ''^^ E. ROBERTS 

A. L. EDWARDS Sn. I, -^n. /" \S E - SAB1STON 

L. EGLESTON \%^> IN V,»" l i E. SPEED 

M. ELLIOTT MC V^t ^ t J iJ.VA A. STONE 

G. FRANKLIN ^^fev j\ \ \ u ^\7\\ F. TARRANT 
R. GLASS \^>f ffltA V l J E. T1PLADY 

D. HAGAN ' ^P" -^XJ X] M.E.TRAVIS 

E. HANNAH ^ R. WOOD , 
V. HARRISON M- YELLOTT 




THE c/^U S EW 




%8f£ A M N G li R S E LVE S * v -r $ y 




Elje Calenbar, 1919 20 



- . 






SEPTEMBER 18-20, THURSDAY-SATURDAY. Open- 
ing days of the 78th Annual Session. Arrival of new 
girls Thursday; return of old girls Friday; formal open- 
ing of School Saturday morning. Opening reception, 
Old Girls to New Girls, in the "Lobby" of Smedes Hall. 
Saturday evening. 

SEPTEMBER 25. "Thursday Talk" at 7:00 by Rev. 
John L. Jackson. Diocesan Secretary of the Nation- 
wide Campaign. 

SEPTEMBER 27. SATURDAY. "Joint Owners in Spain" 
presented by Expression Class. 

SEPTEMBER 30, TUESDAY. Opening meeting of the 
E A n Literary Society in the "Lobby." attended by 
the School. 7:20. 

OCTOBER 4. SATURDAY. Junior Auxiliary Council 
Reception to School in the Parlor. 8:15. 

OCTOBER 6. MONDAY. First "Pay Day" after Assembly 
in the morning, under the direction of Jane Rumn. 
Business Manager of the MUSE. 

OCTOBER 7, TUESDAY. Opening meeting of the Sigma 
Lambda Literary Society in the Parlor, attended by the 
School. 7:20. 

OCTOBER If, SATURDAY. The Muse Club Japanese 
Tea in the Muse Room. 8:15. 

OCTOBER 14. TUESDAY. Violin Recital at the Academy 
of Music by Miss Emilie Rose Knox, old St. Mary's 
girl. 8:30. 

OCTOBER 18. SATURDAY. "Bloomer Party" in the 

Gym. 8:15. 

OCTOBER 19. SUNDAY. First Inter-Chapter Meeting of 

the Junior Auxiliary. 



OCTOBER 22-23. THURSDAY-FRIDAY. Holidays. Stat 
Fair. May Peterson concert Thursday. 8:30. Carolina, 
N. C. State football game Friday, 2:30. "Maytime," 
3:30 for School and 8:00 for Seniors. 

OCTOBER 25, SATURDAY. Joint reception of the Sigma 
Lambda and E A 1 1 Literary Societies in the Parlor. 
8:15. 

OCTOBER 30. "Thursday Talk" by Miss Flora Creech on 
her experiences while abroad with the Y. M. C. A. 
7:00. 

OCTOBER 31. FRIDAY. Hallowe'en Ball in the Gym- 
nasium. 8:15, with the "Senior Stunt." showing how 
"Styles change among the Witches." 

NOVEMBER I. SATURDAY. Founders' Day. Holiday. 
Regular All Saints' Day service at 9:30 and commemor- 
ative Inter-Society meeting in the Parlor after lunch 
conducted by Sigma Lambdas. 

NOVEMBER 6. THURSDAY. Choir attended Mr. Jones' 
organ recital at Christ Church. 

NOVEMBER II. TUESDAY. Armistice Day. No holi- 
day. Inter-Society celebration in the Parlor con- 
ducted by E A II Literary Society. 7:30. 

NOVEMBER 15, SATURDAY. Muse Club "Circus" in 
the Gym. 8:35. 

NOVEMBER 19. WEDNESDAY. First Expression Re- 
cital by Miss Davis' private pupils in the Auditorium. 
5:30. 

NOVEMBER 20, THURSDAY. "House-warming" given 
by Faculty and Officers to mark the improvement in 
"Smedes Hall." 4:30. 






THE c/^Xl-J S E> 



^^^^^ 



NOVEMBER 22, SATURDAY. Basket Ball season opens 
with First and Third Team double-header. First 
Team— Mu, 29; Sigma, 13. Third Team— Mu, 20; 

Sigma, 15. 

NOVEMBER 27, THURSDAY. Thanksgiving Day. Special 
service with Thompson Orphanage offering in the morn- 
ing. Seniors go to Chapel Hill for Virginia-Carolina 

football game. 

NOVEMBER 29, SATURDAY. The Clais Parties. Seniors to 
Sophomores in the Muse Room; Juniors to Freshmen 
in the Parlor; Preps in the Gym. 8:15. 

NOVEMBER 30. SUNDAY. The Nation-Wide Campaign 
Pageant presented in the Parlor. 7:00. 

DECEMBER 3. WEDNESDAY. The John McCormack 
Concert in the Auditorium. 8:30. 

DECEMBER 5, FRIDAY. The Advent Mission Study 
Classes opened. 

DECEMBER 6. SATURDAY. Mu party to the Sigmas. 
Dance in the Parlor. 8:15. 

DECEMBER 7, SUNDAY. The Every-Member Canvass 
of the Nation-Wide Campaign conducted by Junior 
Auxiliary Council during Quiet Hour. 

DECEMBER 10-11. WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY. The 
contest "Model Meeting " of the Literary Societies in 
the Parlor at 7:20, decided in favor of E A U. 

DECEMBER 13, SATURDAY. The Christmas Expression 
Recital in the Auditorium. 8:15. 

DECEMBER 15. MONDAY. BasketBall Second Team- 
Sigma, 18; Mu. 16. Fourth Team— Mu. 4b; Sigma. 14, 

DECEMBER 17, WEDNESDAY. "The Birds' Christmas 
Carol" presented by the Seniors in the Auditorium at 
8:00. followed by the Christmas Tree Entertainment in 
the Gym, Millicent Blanton as Santa Claus. 

DECEMBER 18, THURSDAY. Christmas Carols sung by 
the Seniors early in the morning. Departure for the 
holidays. 

JANUARY 6, TUESDAY. School duties resumed after the 
holidays. 

JANUARY 10. SATURDAY. "Uncle Remus" stories told 
in the Parlor by Dr. Richard H. Lewis. 8:00. 

JANUARY 16. FRIDAY. Mr. E. C. Raine's lecture on 
Alaska in the Auditorium. 8:15. 

JANUARY 20. TUESDAY. Inter-Society meeting cele- 
brating the birthdays of Lee and Jackson held in the 
Parlor. 8:00. 

JANUARY 21. WEDNESDAY. Wedding of Miss Florence 
Stone and Mr. Ernest P. Hough in the Chapel. 5:00. 
The Galli-Curci Concert in the City Auditorium. 8:30. 

JANUARY 23, SATURDAY. The Cruikshanks entertain 
the Seniors in the Cottage. 



JANUARY 26-29. TUESDAY-THURSDAY, 
examinations. 



Mid-Term 



JANUARY 29. THURSDAY. Quarantined on account of 
"flu" in Raleigh. 

FEBRUARY 2. MONDAY. St. Catherine's Chapter holds 
first "Little Store" in the Muse Room. Chapel Line 
arranged according to height. 

FEBRUARY 7, SATURDAY. Return Class Parties. Val- 
entine Parties of Sophomores to Seniors in the Muse 
Room; Freshmen to Juniors in the Parlor. 8:15. 

FEBRUARY 9. MONDAY. Mrs. Way's appeal for the 
Near-East Relief. Six orphans adopted. Basket Ball: 
First Team— Sigma. 20; Mu. 19. Third Team-Mu. 
39; Sigma. 35. 



FEBRUARY 14. SATURDAY. Mi. 
play in the Auditorium. 8:15. 



-year Dramatic Club 
Cousin Kate." 



FEBRUARY 15. SUNDAY. Miss Fenner's 
tures" in the Art Studio. 



'Living Pic- 



FEBRUARY 17. TUESDAY. Shrove Tuesday. Annual 
Colonial Ball in the Parlor. 8:15. 

FEBRUARY 18. WEDNESDAY. Ash Wednesday. Ob- 
served as a Holy Day. 

FEBRUARY I8-APR1L 4. Lenten Quiet. Lenten services 
with brief addresses by the Rector Wednesday and 
Friday afternoons in the Chapel. Special work of all the 
Auxiliary Chapters. Mission Study Classes on Sunday 
evenings. 

FEBRUARY 21. SATURDAY. Basket Ball. Second 
Team — Mu. 19; Sigma. 17. Fourth Team — Sigma. 18; 
Mu. 15. 

FEBRUARY 22, SUNDAY. Washington's Birthday, with 
Mrs. Marriott's "Surprise Patriotic Supper." 6:00. 

FEBRUARY 28. SATURDAY. BasketBall. First Team- 
Sigma. 8; Mu. 6. 

MARCH I. MONDAY. Faculty Basket Ball game in the 
Gym. 8:15. "Blacks," 24; "Blues." 12. 

MARCH 2, TUESDAY. Quarantine lifted for local stu- 
dents. 

MARCH 6. SATURDAY. Basket Ball: Second Team- 
Mu, 27; Sigma, 9. Fourth Team— Mu, 28; Sigma, 19. 

MARCH 8, MONDAY. Alda Concert in City Auditorium. 
8:30. 

MARCH 11-12, THURSDAY-FRIDAY. Second series of 
"Model Meetings" held in the Parlor. 7:20. Decided 
in favor of Sigma Lambda. 

MARCH 13. SATURDAY. Quarantine lifted. -=< 

MARCH 15. MONDA¥r-V6lley Ball season operTeck Mu, 

43; Sigma, 37-/ <&jgf&f 




^=f = ^S 



THEc/AUSEh 



£F=t^ 



MARCH 20-22, SATURDAY-MONDAY. The Spring 
"Week-End." 

MARCH 27. SATURDAY. Basket Ball: First Team - 

Sigma. II; Mu. 9. 

APRIL 4. SUNDAY. Easter Sunday. Early celebration 
with music at 8:00. The "eight little orphans" dressed 
by the Chapters dine at the School. 



MAY 8. SATURDAY, 
the Parlor. 8:03. 



Ninth annual "Schoal Party' 



APRIL 6. TUESDAY. 
Grove. 7:00. 



ual Easter Egg Hunt 



the 



APRIL 7. WEDNESDAY. Ganz-Lazzari Concert in the 

City Auditorium. 8:30. 

APRIL 10. SATURDAY. The Second Year Domestic Art 
hold a novel fashion show in a pantomime. "The 
Tables Turned. Miss Davis Expression pupils present 
a two-act play, "Cap.ain Jo." 

APRIL 11. SUNDAY. The first Sunday after Easter. 
The Bishops annual visitation. 

APRIL 17, SATURDAY. Mr. John Powell's piano recital 
in the St. Mary's Auditorium. 8:30. 

APRIL 22. THURSDAY. Annual Inter-Society Debate. 
8:00. 

APRIL 24. SATURDAY. Spring Athletic Meet. 4:00. 
Voice recital of Miss Estelle Avent. 8:30. 

APRIL 26. MONDAY. Piano recital of Miss Nancy Lay, 
assisted by Miss Estelle Avent. 8:30. 

APRIL 29, THURSDAY. Expression recital of Miss Milli- 
cent Blanton. assisted by Miss Nancy Lay. 8:30. 

MAY I, SATURDAY. Annual Junior-Senior "Banquet." 
8:00. 



MAY 12. WEDNESDAY. Alunn* Day. 79th "Birthday" 
of St. Mary's. Alumnie Luncheon. 

MAY 15, SATURDAY. Annjal Chsrjs Recital, present- 
ing "The Pinafore." 

MAY 20-22, THURSDAY-SATURDAY. Final examina- 
tions. 

MAY 22-25. SATURDAY-TUESDAY. Com-nsnceroent 
Exercises. 

Saturday Evening, May 22. 8:30. Annual Recital of 
the Elocution Department. The Dramatic Club. 
under the direction of Miss Davis, presents "Twelfth 
Night." 

Sunday. May 23. 8:00. Early Celebration with Bishop 
Cheshire, Celebrant. 1 1 :03. Morning Service with 
Commencement Sermon by the Rev. Prof. Wallace 
E.Rollins, D. D. 5:00. Alumnx Service with address 
by the Rector. 

Monday, May 24. 1 1 :03. Class Day Exercises in the 
Grove. 5:00. Annual Meeting of the Alumnse Asso- 
ciation in the Parlor. 6:03. Exhibition of the Art 
Department in the Art Studio, and of the Domestic 
Art Classes in the Art Building. 8;33. Annual Con- 
cert of the Music Department. 9:30. Rector's 
Reception to the Alumna? and Visitors in honor of 
the Graduating Class. 

Tuesday, May 25, 11:00. Commencement Day. Grad- 
uating program in the Auditorium, with annual ad- 
dress by J. Nelson Frierson, Esq., the awards, an- 
nouncements, etc . followed by the Final Exercises 
in the Chapel, with presentation of the Diplomas 
to the Graduates. 






- 
. ■ 



"^ 



^=f=^S 



cTHE cjT^W-J 3 Eh 



^F^=^3> 




L 






W\ ■ ■ 

Mr 



^=f == ^S 



~<?T H E c/^VU 3 Eh 



i£=b^> 









Statistics JRlipmr 

Tis well to feel oneself assured 

Of popular approval 
And this Statistics guarantee; 

So after your perusal 
Of this page and the following 

If you don't quite agree, — 
The thing to do is just be ruled 

By the majority. 

We vote Jane Ruffin "neatest," 

And "most unselfish" too; 
D. Baum is always "pepful" 

We've never seen her blue. 
Milly's the "most attractive," 

And Whedbcc "cutest" far; 
M. Yellotl leads the Honor Roll ; 

Moke's our "athletic" star. 

C. Miller is "most courteous"; 

Cooley "most lovable"; 
And Smythe ' s a scream, we all agree 

Purely "original." 
"Cable' leads Frances Mounlcaslle 

Through all the newest step?; 
Alice and Jean are beauties both — 

We envy them their "reps." 

There's nothing school girls more desire 

Than popularity, 
And no one has a greater share 

Than M. B. Wimberly. 
"Most talented" is Nancy Lay, 

"Most influential" too; 
No wonder she's the "best-all-round "- 

We all think so, don't you? 



" 



^=F=^S 



THE c^YU S E> 



S^t^S* 




MILL1CENT BLANTON 
"Most Attractive' 



NANCY LAY 
"Most Talented"— "Most Influential' 



MARY HOKE 
"Most Athletic" 



MARY YELLOTT 
"Best Student" 



* <^**s -X'-,,y 



• JANE RUFFIN 
"Neatest"— "Most Unselfish" 



^ 









THEc/ v VU9& 



^^=^^ 







JEAN GALES 
"Prettiest" 



~^ 



CATHARINE MILLER 
"Most Courteous" 



FRANCES WHEDBEE 
"Cutest" 



^=f=^S 



"THE oT-'YO S Eh 



^=t^3> 




ALICE CHEEK MARGARET McCABE (Leader) MARY BRYAN WIMBERLY 

"Best Looking" FRANCES MOUNTCASTLE (Follower) "Most Popular" 

"Best Dancers" 
















THE c/^O S E>" 



^F^^^ 






j <;•■■... 




DOROTHY BAUM 
"MostPepful" 



LORRAINE SMYTHE 
"Most Original" 



MILDRED COOLEY 
"Most Lovable" 






~^> 



LC-A£_i. 



'THE c/^O S E> 



S^t^ 



(With apologies to Tennyson) 

Step by step, step by step, 
Step by step onward, 
All in a proper line 

Marched the Two Hundred. 
Forward the tallest ones, 
Middling and smallest ones, 
In a prim Chapel Line 

Marched the Two Hundred. 

Teachers to right of them, 
Teachers to left of them, 
Teachers in front of them 

Watched if they blundered. 
Theirs but to guard their rep, 
Theirs but to march with pep, 
Theirs but to keep in step — 

Noble Two Hundred! 

K. W. 








LIFE: A FIVE ACT PLAY 

Act I —Sweet dreams. 
Act II — Chocolate creams. 
Act III- Bell's clash. 
Act IV— Usual hash. 

K. W. 



^"OOLEY starred in "Cousin Kate" 
OOWS of crushes gazed 
IJSED her eyes at quite a rate, 
CHE has winning ways. 
KOW the flowers and sweets pour in 
£NCHANTING looks and smiles to win; 
|"|IE they would for just one grin 
THEY'RE CRUSHED ! 




t-r 



h 




- J 'rv — ■ 



^=f=^S 



tT H E a~\LJ 3 Eh" 



^^^^ 



':JV. 












bfs£&4Cs &■ *£*. /St!.<U&—-=. 



^> <<b 




Jfantotis Hints 

Clothes 

Bucket . 

Firing 

Hindenburg 

Seaboard Air 

Chapel . 

Another line — "My own little Girl, 

I am thinking tonight of how much 
I love you — etc. 

Yours forever, 

BILL." 



fc£_ 



-J.'& &- &- '//J-s 



aiiantcb 

By the Seniors — A new excuse for being late besides "I didn't hear the bell." 

By the Juniors — More of 'em. 

By the Sophs -Junior privileges. 

By the Freshmen — A new Senior Hall for occupation in 1923. 

By the Preps -The money that never was collected for their Tacky Party at the beginning 

of the year. 
By All of Us — Proclamation of emancipation from spats. 




INTERIOR DECORATORS 






^=f = ^S 



<\T H E g^VLJ S Eh" 



^^=^^ 



extracts from tfje iWastcrpirrra of all !?lgrs 

as illustrated in a single clay at St. Mary's 
by 

NANCY LAY 



At 7 A. M. the sun and bell together 

Contrive to rouse the sleeper from her dreams. 

But not to get her up — she only wakens 
For the pleasure of a second nap. it seems. 




7:00 S. fH. "j?ou fjabe atuafceneb me too 
Soon; 31 must slumber again." 

Alas for those who linger, blindly hoping 
They'll make it as they've often done before; 

Today arriving coatless, spatless, breathless. 
She's greeted by a firmly closing door. 





7:34 SI. iW. "€>() ijastr tliee, Ijnstr!" 



Oh lucky ones who throng the magic window 
Whence issue letters, packages, and such, 

When asking for your mail say, "Please, Miss Sutton." 
And when you have it, "Thank you very much." 



8:25 9. M. "#eaben first taurjijt letters 
for some turetct/s atb, 
££>ome bauistj'b lober or some cautibc inaib." 

Neatly capped and irreproachably proceeding 
Inch by inch and all in step as is the rule, 

The Chapel line is perfect save the climax - 
'Tis Patty with the tallest girl in school! 



8:40 a. 




"ibomg out lias lilimbncb." 

c 























"THE cf^XU 3 E> 



\_ 






Then classes; one unvaried, endless boredom 
On every face is plainly to be found — 

On every face save one; her rapt attention 
Like beauty, is but skin deep. I'll be bound. 



9:00 3. Jtt. "OTfjenee is tf)i> learning ? 
JL)at\) tijp toil o'er books consumcb 
tfjc mibnigfjt oil?'* 

As usual on Saturday at lunch time 
A fire drill raises riot in the Grove, 

And pandemonium reigns for half an hour — 
The pandemonium we so dearly love 




Willi Willi 





1:30 J). fR "<Dnr stern alarums tljangrb 
to merry meetings." 

Black bloomcred. tied, and gym shoed. and white middled. 

For half an hour daily we "right dress." 
Of course you recognize the Gym Instructor, 

And why her finger glistens you can guess. 



2:15 4:45 £. JUL "<Clje tuise for rnrc on 
exercise bepenb." 

The longest road must somewhere have a turning. 

The longest hour's but sixty minutes long; 
Yet so the minutes drag in Study Hour 

The schoolroom clock or something must be wrong. 





9:20 $. ffl. "jttiiclj stub)' is a meanness 
to tlje flesfj." 



"Goodnight, goodnight, a thousand times goodnight, love!" 
So crushes part, and parting so is fun. 
The lights have flashed arcl with the friendly darkness 
Peace reigns at last. The hectic day is done. 

MARY T. YELLOTT 



9:50 $3. #1. "One tunb kiss before me part." 



THE c/^YLJ 3 Eb 



3^=l^3> 




Apt 

Quotations 



'Feet that run on willing errands." — Annie Duncan. 

'Necessary evils." — Spats. 

"I kept silence, yea, even from good words, tho it was pain and grief 
to me." — Chapel Line. 

"Far from the madd'ning crowd." — St. Mary's in Quarantine. 

"Like trouble, always with us." — Exercise Chart. 

"Tho vanquished, she could argue still. — Nina Cooper. 

"A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and quickly shot off." — Mr. Cruikshank- 

"All smiles and bows and courtesy was she."- — "Ducky." 

"Thus they ate and made them glad." — Little Store. 

"Come death. and snatch me from disgrace." — Seniors in Fire Drill. 

"They have eaten me out of house and home." — The Ants. 

"A beggarly account of empty boxes." — When "Tom" forgot the mail. 

"Come, sit down, every mother's daughter, and rehearse your parts." — 
Miss Davis on Monday Morning. 

"I heard them walking across the floor 

"As they always do, with a heavy tread." — The girls who room above Mrs. Perkins. 

"As much valour is to be found in feasting as in fighting." — Little Store Ticket Line. 

"Let's meet and either do or die." — Faculty B. B. Team. 

"And what's impossible can't be 

"And never, never, comes to pass." — Order in Fire Drill Line 

"I awoke one morning and found myself famous." — The Band. 

"Gay, sprightly land of mirth and social joy." — Third Floor oj M. B. 

"Eat such things as are set before you." — Miss St. John's Table. 

"In each cheek appears a pretty dimple." — E. Ballard. 

"The tear forgot as soon as shed." — Betty Bonner. 







^=F=^S 



THE cJ^YU S Eh 



a^=b^s 



1 1 

■ 

7' 



®f)e Mentors' Criinite 

MARY T. YELLOTT, '20 

Never idle for a minute but with always time to spare 
To arrange conflicting schedules or to chaperon to the Fai) 
Never in the least impatient, interrupted for his keys, 
And never known to miss an opportunity to tease; 
Seeing teachers, pupils, drummers, and dictating mail between- 
Oh, there's no one at St. Mary's who can wonder who I mean. 

He's the first you think of asking for an "idea," old or new, 

And he never fails to tell you just exactly what to do. 
Preparations for a party can't be started till he comes, 
You can't find the decorations and you hammer up your thumbs; 

But you know when he's behind a thing it's surely going through. 

For judging by experience it will; they always do. 

He's the one you tell your troubles to, about th' exams you flunk, 
If your Easter hat or shoes don't come, or any sort of junk. 
He's sure to tease, but no one minds; you know he sympathizes, 
And things will work out nicely if you do as he advises. 
But you're lucky if you catch him in his office; that's the part 
That's hardest -he's so often "out," and finding him's an art. 

He's the one who keeps the Muse Club up to what it ought to be — 
Or if sometimes it isn't, that's not his fault, you'll agree. 
It's to him the Class of Twenty owes a debt we cannot pay 
For his never-failing kindness from our Prepdom to today. 
So now, about to graduate, and sadder if not wiser, 
We unite in loving tribute to our friend and Class Adviser. 



~~^ 



"THE c/^U 3 Eh" 



S^b^ 




Qtfje Annual Jfflusie poarb, 1920 

MARY TRAILL YELLOTT, Editor-in-Chief 
LUCY LONDON ANDERSON MARY MYRTIE MOFFITT 

KATHERINE GALLOWAY BATTS ELEANOR SUBLETT 

DOROTHY KIRTLAND JANE BINGHAM TOY 

KATHERINE WADDELL 

Illustrators 

MISS FRANCES RANNEY BOTTUM 

ANNA ROGERS LAY 

JANE RUFFIN Business Manager 




L m mm 



rj 



"q'HE c/^O 3 Eh 



3^=t^ 






Today we're always wishing for Tomorrow, 

Tomorrow 'tis for Yesterday we sigh; 
The happiest days seem always gone or coming 

As wrapped in Hope or Memory they lie. 
So now we're always wishing for Tomorrow 

But, looking backward in the future years, 
These days just passed will seem to us the happiest 

When shadowed by the mist of Memory's tears. 
M. T. Y. 




JX_A_ 






S^fllS&l:.i^*iil5i .<ii 







''-"■'■■£L "^ 



-"'.* 









3H 



;$£< 



WkT' ; 



«* ■":-- 



^m 







■•: w./^v.^^^'f-AV^^^^B 



i^^mmmammmamir^mmammmsm